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Group Title: Apalachicola times
Title: The Apalachicola times
ALL ISSUES CITATION PDF VIEWER THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100380/00066
 Material Information
Title: The Apalachicola times
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: H.W. Johnston
Place of Publication: Apalachicola Fla
Apalachicola Fla
Publication Date: February 18, 2010
Copyright Date: 2008
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Apalachicola (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Franklin County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Franklin -- Apalachicola
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1885.
General Note: Description based on: New ser. vol. 15, no. 14 (July 14, 1900).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00100380
Volume ID: VID00066
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 32911693
lccn - sn 95026907
 Related Items
Preceded by: Apalachicola tribune
Preceded by: Apalachicola herald

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        Page A 6
        Page A 7
        Page A 8
    Section B
        Page B 1
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Thursday, FEBRUARY 18, 2010 w ww. apalach times .com 50(


I


Old photos welcome, A4


educallon as port 0t a 1-1-y ear career he and his inte got tickets 101- this DAVID ADLERSTEIN | The Times
in the classroom hale her instruct- Sunday s Cher Sample- at the Fort See TEACHERS A6

I in arts educallon and a master 5 in as fl from Supenor Bank Plus his lessons 're- - *
Apalachicola City Administrator Betty
............. Webb displays a map showing locations
of the city's 200 fire hydrants.

Environmentalists, tourists goin hands to protest drilling


By Lojs Swoboda
Times Staff Writer
Scores of people met on Frank-
lin County beaches Saturday af-
ternoon to protest proposed off-
shore drilling for oil.
Around 200 protesters joined
hands at three sites across the
county to form a line in the sand
and draw attention to the poten-
tial dangers of proposed offshore
oil wells in the Gulf of Mexico.
The statewide protest, dubbed
"Hands Across the Sand" was the
brainchild of Dave Rauschkolb,
a restaurateur and surfer from
Seaside. He said about 80 dem-


onstrations took place at beaches
from Pensacola to Key West in
the south and Jacksonville in the
north.
Legislation to allow oil drill-
ing off the Florida coast passed
the Florida House of Representa-
tives last year but was blocked by
Gov. Charlie Crist and the state
Senate.
Oil drilling opponents fear
that the legislation may come
up again in this year's legislative
session. Supporters of offshore
drilling say it is needed to reduce
U.S. dependence on imported oil.
See PROTEST AS


LOIS SWOBODA | The Times

DEADLINES FOR NEXT WEEK:
it :'1-11"..
asiledd i id aCdayailla.m.
ClassifiedLineAds-Mondaysi5p.m.


Protesters on St. George Island.


Phone: 850-227-1845


Opinion .............. .... .......... A4


Cirlasifeds. ................... ..... B6-7


Apa lachicola


VO. 24ISUE43YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER FOR MORE THAN 120 YEARS


A PA L A(H K 0 LA



(i rushes



to repair




hydrants
By David Adlerstein
Times City Editor
Apalachicola officials have responded
quickly to a lesson in fire hydrants learned
during last week's disastrous blaze that de-
stroyed a century-old house.
At a special meeting of the city commis-
sion Tuesday afternoon, City Administrator
Betty Webb said the city had ordered six
new hydrants, at a cost of $1,288 each, and
contracted with GAC Contractors, of Pan-
ama City, to install five of them, beginning
Wednesday morning, at a cost of $2,480.
The swift move to replace the five broken
hydrants that have so far been discovered
was prompted by a difficulty that arose when
Apalachicola firefighters fought the Feb. 8
blaze that burned the 120-year-old Wright
House, at the intersection of 16th Street and
Avenue B, to the ground.
Apalachicola firemen had hooked up a
hose to the nearest hydrant only to find that
it was shut off for repairs.
"It had been out for a while, and staff did
not have a chance to work on that particular
hydrant," Webb told the commissioners.
Firefighters managed to rely on pumper
trucks brought in from Eastpoint and St.
George Island, and hooked up a hose to a
more distant hydrant, which provided them
lower than optimal water pressure.
Together with Apalachicola Fire Chief
George Watkins and Water and Sewer Di-
rector William Cox, Webb has spent the past
week mapping out the 200 or so hydrants
See HYDRANTS AS


TABLE OF CONTENTS


~FREEDOM


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10:00 a.m.
Festival Parade Begins
(Parade Route: MLK Ave (@AHS);
South to 6th St.: West to Avenue M)
11:oo a.m.
Opening Ceremony/ Festival Opens
Blessi gb Ft2 eA Clergy
Negro National Anthem Maxine Kellogg
President's Proclamation Community
Members

Entertainme1nPh30thpe venant Kids
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African-American Moments by Nina's
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Mime Performance: Ministers Damien
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Mini-Concert: Nu Gulf Coast Choir,
Panama city

Essay & Po ryOctn st Winners

Entertainment t3h00pgm.Dance Derick
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Ethni F3ashion Show

Entertainment through Rap by C. Bell
5:00 p.m.
Up Close and In Person
7:00 p.m.
Music by Hi-Fi Entertainment
8:00 p.m.
Festival Ends/ Gates close


I


3pm at Franklin County Public Library in
*
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Thursday, February 1 8, 2010


A2 | The Times


Local


AMPLE SAMPLES:
The Apalachicola Bay
Chamber of Commerce
will host the 14th annual
Forgotten Coast Chefs
Sampler on Sunday, Feb.
21, from 6 to 9 p.m. at the
historic Fort Coombs
Armory, at Fourth
Street and Avenue D in
Apalachicola. Chefs from
throughout the Forgotten
Coast will prepare their
most creative dishes at the
sampler, with participation
from Apalachicola Seafood
Grill, Boss Oyster, Blue
Parrot Oceanfront Cak,
Cak con Leche, Cafe
Momi, Caroline's Dining
on the River, Chef Eddie's


Magnolia Cak, Crooked
River Grill, Cypress Diner,
Eddy Teach's Raw Bar,
Great Southern School of
Fish at Windmark Beach,
Gulf Coast Community
College Culinary School,
Ivanova's, Lulu's Sweet
Expectations, Owl Cak,
Sunset Coastal Grill,
Tamara's Cak Floridita,
That Place Off 98, That's
A Moray, Up The Creek,
and Veranda's Wine Bar &
Bistro, plus beverages from
Southern Wine & Spirits,
National Distributing
Company and Lewis Bear
Company.
Waitresses from the
Franklin County High


School's culinary arts
program again will
be serving patrons.
Wayne Thomas will
handle the musical mix
responsibilities, and there
will be a silent auction, as
well. "Where else can you
find the best of what the
Forgotten Coast has to
offer?" said Anita Grove,
chamber director. "This
is a chance to show off
the talent we have in
this area, both in terms
of culinary talent and
decorating talent. Our
talented shopkeepers and
local designers give the
event an extraordinary
touch and add creative flair
by decorating each table
individually."
Tickets are $50. For
more information, call the
Apalachicola Bay Chamber
at 653-9419 or e-mail info@
apalachicolabay.org.
THEATER MAGIC:
"Leaving Iowa," by Tim
Clue and Spike Manton,
will light up the Dixie
Theatre stage on Friday,
Feb. 19, and Saturday,
Feb. 20, at 8 p.m. and on


Sunday, Feb. 21, at 3 p.m.
The spark behind "Leaving
Iowa" comes from being
children of parents from
the now dubbed "greatest
generation." The story is a
toast to their idealism and
character and a little roast
of their undying dedication
to the classic family road
trip. Don Browning,
a middle-aged writer,
returns home and decides
to take his father's ashes
to his childhood home,
as requested. But when
Don discovers Grandma's
house is nowa grocery
store, he begins traveling
across lowa searching for
a proper resting place for
his father. "Leaving lowa"
is a postcard to anyone
who has ever found himself
or herself driving alone
on a road, revisiting fond
memories of his or her
youth,
Show times are also
Wednesday, Feb. 24, at 3
p.m. and Feb.26-28. For
tickets, call 653-3200.
SEAHAWK
PAGEANTRY: The first,
and soon to be annual, Miss


Seahawk pageant is this
Saturday, Feb. 20, at the
high school cafetorium.
The pageant will begin
at 2 p.m. for age division
kindergarten through fifth
grade. At 6 p.m., the middle
(grades six-eight) and high
school (grades nine-twelve)
will compete.
The cost is $5 for adults
and $3 for students. The
judges are certified judges
from out-of-town to make
sure all who compete are
judged fairly. There are
31 girls total who have
entered the pageant, which
is a fundraiser hosted by
Seahawk Boosters and the
middle school cheerleaders,
with all proceeds to
benefit the middle school
cheerleaders.
The girls will compete
in formal wear and
sportswear with both
scores combined for a total.
There will be a queen in
each of the age divisions
Pre-K, kindergarten-
second, third-fifth, sixth-
eighth and ninth-twelfth.
For more information,
call 670-2800.


)
DAVID ADLERSTEIN | The Times
Sunset Coastal Grill
again will be among the
many fine restaurants at
Sunday's Chef Sampler.


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The Times | A3


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* 'Y


Thursday, February 18, 2010


recent as two or three
decades ago, for our
readers to enjoy.
With more than 100 photos to
start, and more coming in every
day, The Times has enlisted the
support of the Apalachicola Area
Historical Society, the Carrabelle
Historical Society, the chambers
of commerce, history buffs and
our loyal readers to bring "Old
Times" to vivid life.
Readers are encouraged
to submit their favorite
photos for posting, either by


e-mailing digital versions to
dadlerstein@staril.com or by dropping
by the office at 122 Commerce
St., at the corner of Commerce
Street and Avenue F to have their
hard-copy photos scanned and
returned.
It's a great opportunity to
preserve forever the county's
rich history, and to share with
the world the images of this great
county.
For more information, call
653-8868 and we'll be glad to
help.


s The Apalachicola
and Carrabelle
Times approaches
its 125th anniversary
in April, we are reaching out to
the community to help enable us
to bring the community's history
alive for our readers.
The Times has introduced
a new feature on our Web site
www.apalaciatimes.com. This photo
gallery, "Old Times," showcases
photographs, some more than
a century old and some as


This photo, taken as
earl as 1920 and no
later than 1935, was
submitted by Margie
Solomon. It shows the
"Italian Hunt Club," a
group of Apalachicolans
posed after a bird
hunt. The man holding
the pistol is Solomon's
grandfather, John
Donato, and the man in
front of him holding a
rifle is a Mr. Lichardello.
The man in front of him,
with the hatchet, is a
Mr. Martina. The others
are as yet unidentified.


This 1 896
photo from
the sta to
archives,
shows
George
Norton
Kilbourn of
Carrabelle.
Born Feb.
2, 1 842 in
New York
state, and
died in
1917, he

d f
thpa a-
chicola
Masonic
Lodge.


This 1896 photo taken by G.A. Ferris, shows the
CYPress Lumber Company Building in Apalachicola.
Mark Curenton, the new president of the Apalachicola
Area Historical Society, will speak Feb. 25 at the
Carriage House at the Raney House, beginning at
5:30 p.m. on "The 1890 War in Apalachicola." The
talk will focus on a strike by the black sawmill workers
in town against all of Apalachicola's bustling sawmills,
which led to violence as state troops were brought in
from Pensacola to quell the situation.


PHOTOS SPECIAL TO THE TIMES


Last week's Apalachicola

==:::::,-',-:---
trickles in" included mention
that one woman had reported
to others, as they awaited
help from Catholic Charities
of Northwest Florida at
St. Patrick's Church in
Apalachicola, that she had
received $2,400 in assistance
from the charity.
Bev Connors, secretary of
Franklin's Promise Coalition,
said the group worked closely
with Catholic Charities to
coordinate the event, and that
all assisted seafood workers
signed a release of information
so that Franklin's Promise

c shi ari moav doend coach
family.
Connors said that the
highest amount received by
any seafood working family was
$1,248, not $2,400. The average
assistance received was $411.92
per household and there were
26 families assisted. A total of
$10,710 was disbursed, Connors
said.


Tallahassee resident Dianne Berry-
hill, a Republican, intends to run for the
Second District congressional seat.
She is well known in Leon County
for political activism in both Republican
and non-partisan conservative politics,
as well as the Marco Rubio campaign
for U.S. Senate. Berryhill also has
promoted constitutional education in
schools and through community lec-
ture series. "Congressman Boyd has
turned his back on the voters of the
second district. It is time for the career
politicians to be retired by the people
and for the governance to be returned


FSU to present
The Florida State University Coast-
al & Marine Conservation Lecture Se-
ries will present a talk on "Designing
Marine Reserves for Population Per-
sistence in Theory and Practice" on
Thursday, Feb. 18 from 7-9 p.m.
J. Wilson White, Ph.D. University of
California, Davis, Bodega Marine Lab-
oratory, will speakon growing evidence
from around the globe that both fished


to the people," she said. "As Congress-
man Boyd so often reminds us, his vot-
ing card belongs to us. I am the one of
us that wants to claim that voting card
for the people. My voice in D.C. will be
reflective of the voices of the people, not
of the special interest groups."
Berryhill will be unveiling and sign-
ing copies of her "Contract with the
People" at future events throughout
District 2. She said she welcomes all
conservatives to join her "Campaign
for the People."
For more information, call Rachael
Mook at 850-574-4441.


lecture Feb. 18
and unfished populations of many ma-
rine species are declining in abundance
and resilience, and how design of ma-
rine protected areas can help share sci-
entific guidelines.
Refreshments served after the lec-
ture. If you plan to attend a lecture,
please bring an item or two and help
solve the hunger crisis in our commu-
nity.


POSTMASTER:
Send address change to:
The Apalachicola Times
P.O. Box 820
Apalachicola, FL 32329
Phone 850-653-8868


PERIODICAL RATE


SUBSCRIPTIONS PAYABLE IN ADVANCE


TO ALL ADVERTISERS
In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than the amount
received for such advertisement.

thou eful o erbword is giveok w aes is er ted word
thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


* *


A4 | The Times


Relocating

bears is not

the answer

By Maria Williams
Special to the Times
As a seventh-generation
Northwest Florida native,
I've grown
up in
black bear
country. I
genuinely
care about
you, your
child and
your pet MARIA
and want to WILLIAMS
give you the Guest column
very best
information on how to live
safely near Florida black
bears.
The bear safety tip I
would like to cover today

ena ns euommonto
relocate the ears and
that would solve all of our
problems. We have used
relocation for many years,
and unfortunately there are
common results.
The first outcome of
relocation is that once we
move a bear, another bear
will show up in its place and
likely get into your garbage
or some other trouble. The
second outcome is that
more than 60 percent of
the time, the bear will not
stay where we put it. That
means bears will cross
unfamiliar areas and busy
highways, creating risks to
themselves and motorists
as well. Bears might come
back to your neighborhood,
or visit someone else's
neighborhood, and then
we have just moved a
problem to someone else's
backyard.
Florida does not have
vast wilderness areas
where bears can be moved
and never encounter people
again. And many places
already have bears, so the
relocated bear will likely be
pushed out by bigger, more
dominant resident bears.
For all those reasons
and more, relocation is not
the best way to solve our
bear problems.
For more information on
how to keep bears in
the woods and out of
neighborhoods, go to
myfwc.com, or for a
complete bear presentation
withsafetytipsandmore
contactmeatmariafwc@
gmail.com.
Asalwaysstay
calmdon'tmakeeye
contactbackawayslowly,
andlwillseeyounexttime
withmorehearsafetytips.
Take care.
Maria Williams is
anoutreachspecialist
for the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission's Bear
Management Program.


COrrection


Berryhill seeks Republican


palachicola (
Carrabelle
THE
-
USPS 027-600
Published every Thursday at 129 Commerce St.
Apalachicola, FL 32329
VP/Publisher: Karen Hanes
Editor: Tim Croft





6
9
1
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4
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Thursday, February 18, 2010


Local


The Times | AS


In Franklin County, pro-
tests were led by Laura
Smith, at Indian Pass; Bar-
bara Sanders and Ada Long
on the public beach at St.
George Island Center; and
Leslie Cox at Carrabelle
Beach.
On the west end of the
county, about 25 humans
and six canines joined
hands.
Smith reported a
handful of counter-pro-
testers as well, but they
remained quiet. One car-
ried a sign that read, "Go
ahead and drill. We know
there's gas."
Smith said she was ap-
proached by a woman who
said her husband was now
forced to travel to Louisiana
to work on an oil rig.
Visiting Port St. Joe from


of the oystermen launch
from there," she said. "It's
an area that will be seri-
ously impacted if there is a
spill. If somehow the issue
does go away, there will be
other issues. Next year we
could tie something else in.
I think to have an annual
Hands Across the Sand
to protect the area would
be good." -:5 ,
In Carrabelle, certified
Green Guide and environ- --- -
mental activist Lesley Cox .
led about 50 protesters. She LYNN AND JIM DERECK | Specialtothe Times
said she was very happy About 50 people joined hands on Carrabelle Beach.
with the turnout county-


LOIS SWOBODA | The Times
Sally Abel of Tallahassee
had this T-shirt made for
the event '
the Adirondacks for two
months, Smith is on her sec-
ond visit to the Panhandle.
"Idecided on Indian Pass
because St. Vincent Island
is right there, and some


wide.
On St. George Island,
about 70 people joined
hands, the activists includ-
ing islanders, visitors from
several states as well as lo-
cals from Apalachicola and


Eastpoint.
"I thought it was a ter-
rific success," Long said.
"We were lucky with the
weather. It was fun. In ad-
dition to a protest, it was a
celebration of beauty of the


beach, fun and purpose-
ful. It was wonderful to
think of people all over Flor-
ida holding hands. It was a
celebration, and I hope we
get to keep celebrating."
Long and Sanders, who


organized the event, are
also the coordinators of the
George Island 11ash Patrol,
a group of 70 islanders who
volunteer to police a grid of
the island on a regular ba-
sis.


within city limits, as well as in
unincorporated areas served by
the city's water supply.
Webb showed the completed
map to the commission and said
that because it took place before
she became administrator, she
was not familiar with the reasons
several hydrants were removed
aboutadecade ago when the city's
water system was revamped.
"We can't explain what hap-
pened in the past," she said.
"We're just trying to move for-
ward and solve the problem the
best we can."
Webb suggested the city spend
less than $2,000 a year to have an
independent contractor, perhaps
a member of the fire department,
perform regular, quarterly main-
tenance on the city's hydrants.
"There could be more (than
five hydrants broken)," Cox said.
"That's very possible."
Webb said the city had ordered
metal tags that fasten to the hy-
drants and allow for dates and
initials to be stamped on them to
indicate they have been checked.
Cox said the city also has reflec-
tive tags that indicate a hydrant is
out of service.
Apalachicola Mayor Van John-
son pressed Cox as to why the


city had to go outside its existing
staff to hire additional personnel
to monitor the meters.
"We do not have time in our
workday to fit that in." Cox said.
He said the water department
flushes only about a half-dozen
hydrants, those as near as pos-
sible to the "dead ends," as part
of its routine flushing and preven-
tive maintenance regimen.
"The whole concept of flush-
ing is not to do all," he said. You
wouldn't want to put both of them
(flushing and maintenance) to-
gether. I don't foresee it in our de-
partment, no, sir."
The mayor said he was con-
cerned about any move "to throw
additional money at this when I
feel we ought to be able to handle
it with existing staff."
Commissioner Mitchell Bart-
ley shared the mayor's concern.
"We need to figure out a way we
can save money," he said.
"We only have eight working
hours in a day," Cox said, noting
that his four employees are al-
ready hard-pressed to complete
their responsibilities.
Bobby Miller, a neighbor of
the house that was destroyed,
praised the efforts of the firefight-
ers and city workers in protecting


his and other nearby homes, but
said more needs to be done to ad-
dress the overall problem.
"This is not the end of this," he
said. "I have paid for basic infra-
structure here for 40 years, and I
don't have it.
"You cannot put one house out
with one hydrant. It almost cost
us two homes. If that wind had
beenblowingthreemilesperhour
faster off that bay, I'd have lost my
home," Miller said. "As old as this
town is, we have dropped the ball
on basic infrastructure. It's not
just about the historic district. It's
our community. It's about public
safety."
Miller said money should be
set aside for ongoing funding of
these needs, and suggested that
inmate crews might be assigned
to maintain the hydrants, under
a careful employee crew leader.
But Webb said concerns have
been voiced that inmates won't
exercise the care required of the
job.
"Maybe you can find an inmate
who used to be a fireman," Wat-
kins said.
Anita Grove, director of the
Apalachicola Chamber of Com-
merce, said she was speaking as
a concerned neighbor in calling


for immediate action,
"We lost a major structure the
Other night," she said. "There
were people all around who could
have been killed. We should be
dropping everything we're doing.
This is winter; we all have heaters
going."
Grove noted that Apalachicola
resident Margie Solomon had
raised questions about the avail-
ability of fire hydrants through-
out the city soon after the Apala-
chicola State Bank burned to the
ground in November 2008, but
nothing was done.
"This is a fundamental issue
we've got to solve today," Grove
said.
Commissioner Brenda Ash
called for a step-by-step plan to
replace the broken hydrants, set
up a maintenance schedule and
look into ensuring that there are
sufficient hydrants to serve all
available homes.
Concern was voiced from
some in the audience regarding
what effect the recent fire might
have on the city's fire rating.
Watkins said the department
saw the need, after the bank fire,
for larger hoses and planned to
buy a 5-inch hose for the proposed
new pumper truck. But when that


truck purchase was put on hold,
the hoses were never ordered.
"I'm not trying to spend no-
body's money that's not mine
anyway," he said while outlining
several steps the department has
taken to improve radio communi-
cation and better map its cover-
age area.
Webb said the city has looked
intousingforfirefightingpurposes
the "gray water" system it is put-
ting in, but said it cannot be relied
upon to provide sufficient flow or
pressure.Thatsystemnowbeing
constructed, pipes treated waste-
water for lawn watering and other
non-potable uses.
Commissioner Jimmy Elliott
said firefighting problems are
compoundedby so many homes in
the city built almost entirely with
"fat-lighter"lumber."Anewhouse
isn't going to burn like those old,
fat-lighter homes," he said.
"They were built to breathe,"
Miller said.
At the close of the meeting,
Johnson signaled his displea-
sure.
"That hydrant was out for over
a year, and no one brought it to
our attention," he said. "I am con-
templating taking some disciplin-
ary action."


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Senior Services, of Frank loin outy

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Public Hearing Notice
Citizen's Advisory Task Force

The Apalachicola Planning Commission
seated as the Citizen's Advisory Task Force
will meet on February 22nd, at 5:00pm to
discuss a proposed application for grant
funding to the Community Development
Block Grant Program administered by
Florida Department of Community Affairs.

The meeting will be held at the City Hall,
1 Bay Avenue, Apalachicola, and is open to
the pubhc. All citizens are invited to attend
and provide comment. If you should have
(JUCStions, please contact Cindi Giametta at
653-9319.





Date High Low % Precip
ThuFeb l8 530 360 10 %
Fri, Feb 19 570 390 10 %
Sat, Feb 20 600 430 20 %
Sun, Feb 21 580 460 0 %
bb2 4 40
Wed, Feb 24 610 510 20 %
TIDE TABLES MONTHLY AVERAGES
To find the tides of the following areassubtract the indicated times
from these given for APALACHICOLA:
HIGH LOW
Cat Point Minus 0:40 Minus 1:17
East Pass Minus 0:27 Minus 0:27
To find the tides of the following areassubtract the indicated times
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Thursday, February 1 8, 2010


A6 | The Times


Local


With the task of finding ways
to encourage physical education
even in students who are obese
or lack athletic skills, VanSickle
said he reaches out, one on one, to
students who might need a sym-
pathetic hand.
"I know it's not easy. It's em-
barrassing to them," he said.
"We'll talk, but maybe not in front
of people.
"I treat them delicately. I don't
want to scare them off," he said.
"The more open they are, the
more adept they're going to be."
VanSickle said the rewards
come when he witnesses a trans-
formation in a student's habits,
such as one boy who told the
teacher how he had begun doing
sit-ups while watching Saturday
morning cartoons.
"He wasn't the only one," Van-
Sickle said.
In his introduction, Seahawks
football coach Josh Wright said
his assistant coach has "the in-
stinctive ability to put everyone
else first.
"He's a very patient individual
who does things with a passion,"
Wright said. "He keeps students
involved all through the day."
A native of the Tampa Bay
area, VanSickle was on hand with
his wife, Jessica. The couple has
two children, daughter Gianna
and son Elijah.
DunfeewasintroducedbyCathy
Wood, who recalled her Learning
Center colleague's world travels
and "prolonged college education"
before earning bachelor's degrees
in business and in psychology. She
and her husband, Sonny, had no
children of their own, but worked
as foster parents before he passed
away in 2002.


Photos by DAVID ADLERSTEIN | The Times


The couple had a house in La-
nark Village, and Dunfee put her
master's in education to work
when she took a job in 2003 in
exceptional student education,
teaching Carrabelle students.
An avid scuba and skiing enthu-
siast, she has been at the Learn-
ing Center since 2006, drawing on
her patience and knowledge base
and even the loving kindness of
her chocolate Labrador retriever,
Bosco, to reinvigorate the learn-
ing process for troubled, some-
times failing, youths.
Laura Baney introduced
Keuchel, her middle school col-
league, as a "gifted, compassion-
ate and talented" teacher who
draws on her skills as an artist
to take a personal approach to
teaching.
"She's a vital part of the middle
school team," Baney said.
Callie Nichols introduced Roux
by first describing two pieces of


jewelry her colleague favors, her
Chapman High School ring and a
bee pin.
"She has a busy lifestyle, dedi-
cated to school and students,"
Nichols said. "She's a busy bee."
Nichols cited Roux's active role
with the Apalachicola library, and
formerly as a member of the plan-
ning and zoning board, among her
civic involvements. She also men-
tionedhercurrentroleasafeatured
writer for the Apalachicola Times,
with a regular column, "Red, White
and Roux," that has been known to
generate its share of controversy
withinthecommunity.
"She occasionally strikes a
chord of truth that they don't want
to accept," Nichols said. "A bee
sting of the truth."
The younger teacher recalled
how Roux took Nichols' 10th grade
English class under her wing as
she served as a mentor to the new
teacher,


"She's a caring worker bee,"
Nichols said.
In addition to advancing to the
statewide Teacher of the Year
awards program, VanSickle will


join elementary school teacher
Audrey Gay in attending the Ron
Clark Academy in Atlanta in April
for a daylong programofadvanced
educator training.


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Thur~sdayi, Februar~y 18, 2010 w w w. ap ala cht ti me s. com Pag~e 7


ANDREA REGISTER | Specialto the Times
The Seahawks boys soccer team was honored Jan,
.
21 at the annual fall sports banquet following its
inaugural season. Joe Shields, who coached the boys
team under the guidance of soccer coach David Cox,
announced that the team's Most Improved honor
went to Andrew Waller, shown above, at left, with
Seahawks Booster President Monica Moron. Elton
OIvera was named Best Offensive player, while
Tanner Klink was cited as Best Defensive player. Letter
recipients included Daniel "Bam-Bam" Carrino, Frank
Gerking, Billy Harris, Julio Ramirez, Derick "D-Fib"
Rhodes, William "Maximus" Sapp, Javeion "Worm"
Winfield, Waller, Klink and OIvera. Certificates of
Participation went to Chris Duncan, J.J. Golden,
Lakota Humble, Griffin Kahn, Jordan King, Graham
Kirvin, Elisha Patriotis, Josh Reeder and Casey Sapp.


p p
.
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By David Adlerstein
Times City Editor
Franklin County hung
around long enough to have
a shot, but Port St. Joe held
off the pressure for a 60-51
win Saturday night and the
right to claim the District 3-
2A boys basketball crown.
The Tiger Sharks pad-
ded an 8-0 regular-season
district record by winning
their 17th consecutive dis-
trict tournament title. They
easily brushed aside Lib-
erty County on the Bulldogs'
homefloorFridaynight.
Byfinishingasrunner-up,
the Seahawks (17-9) made
the state playoffs for the
third consecutive year, set-
tinguparegionalshowdown
tonight, Feb. 18, in Tallahas-
see at 7 p.m. against the Ma-
clay Marauders (20-4).
out ea hSlfc -3-1came
which at times kept Port St.
Joe (23-4) off balance Sat-
urday night. But the Tiger
Sharks lived up to their No.
1seed.
"Just a good hard-fought
win," was how Port St. Joe
coach Derek Kurnitsky de-
scribed the outcome. "One
of those playoff kind of gut-
check games."
Raheem Clemons scored
eight of his game-high 21
points in the fourth quarter
for Port St. Joe. Calvin Pryor
added 17 points and eight re-
bounds, Roman Quinn had
10 points and Darrell Smith
eightrehounds.
Clemons' 3-pointer at the
buzzer extended the Tiger
Sharks' lead to 12-8 after
one quarter. With Pryor and
Clemons leading the way,
that expanded to 35-22 at
halftime.
Even with Seahawks'
leading scorer Austin O'Neal
onthebenchwiththreefouls
throughout much of the
third quarter, the Seahawks
rallied. They continued
their trapping pressure and
surged behind O'Neal and
Arron Prince to get within
45-35 after three quarters.
A basket by 'Itekale Tur-
rell on O'Neal's assist drew
Franklin County as close as
45-40 with five minutes to go.
But Clemons made four con-
secutive free throws down
the stretch to keep the Tiger
Sharksincharge.
"That was our chance,"
said Seahawks Coach Fred
Drake. "We just didn't capi-
talize on it."
O'Neal finished with 19
points, and Prince had 13 for
Franklin County


DAVID ADLERSTEIN |The Times
Sea hawks' Dalin Modican, left, and Adam Joseph, sandwich Port. St. Joe's
Raheem Clemons Saturday night.


"We had a game plan
defensively to take away
the three-point shot, but we
missed some key rebounds
and key free throws," said
Drake. "We missed too
many offensive rebounds on
missed shots."
The Seahawks earned
their right to advance by
downing West Gadsden 58-
44 Friday night, fighting
back after West Gadsden
took a four-point lead in the
third quarter,
"We switched to a dif-
ferent trap, switched to a
1-2-2, and that got us a good
spark,"hesaid."Therewere
a couple of our kids looked a
little nervous and a little jit-
terybecausetheyknewwhat
was on the line. They made a
few mistakes out there, but it
was first-time, playoff jitters.
It all worked out."
Thursday's regional
opener will be the eighth
time Drake's Seahawks
have gone up against Mike
McGrotha's Marauders in a
three-year span.
Drake is wary of Ma-
clay's top shooter, Seth Rob-
erts, who averages about 30
points per game. "We know
we got to stop him," he said.
"We just got to stop and con-
tain him and don't let any-
One else have a good game.
Maclay has one of the best
matchup zone defenses, and
they force you to shoot the
jumpshot.
"The biggest thing is
worrying about that crowd.
We have to get the crowd out
of the game," said Drake.
"We all knowrefs make calls
depending on how the crowd
goes."


The coach said he plans
toshelvehistrademarkstall,
which has been known to in-
furiate Maclay fans. "That is
a one-time thing," he said.
"It would be an option if we
get a nice lead."
Drake said he is delight-
ed with the play of his team
in the past seven games, of
which they've won five, even
after losing star sophomore
Carlos Morris.
"Everyone thought we
would have folded," he said.
"We really stepped up defen-
sively. We just have to work
out some kinks on offense.
We got to get a little better
on the rebounding part."
Drake said he is looking
forward to returning next
year to coach a bumper crop
of juniors and some up-and-
coming stars.
"I believe in loyalty, and I
proved I can coach and win
without talent," he said, not-
ing that the team lost four
of last season's top players.
"We're happy to make the
state playoffs three years in
a row. That says a lot about
the coaching staff and the
kids. They responded well to
adversity
"We're just going to try to
shock the world on Thurs-
day. We're trying to go steal
a game," he said.
Feb.12 vs. West Gadsden @ Bristol
West Gadsden 8 18 Il l- 44
FranklinCo. 1215 1615-58
SEAHAWKS: Arron Prince 7/13 2s
1/4 Ss, 2/4 FTs, 19 pts.; Dalin Modica
1/5 2s, 2 pts.; James Winfield 1/3 2s,
1/3 FTs, 3 pts.; Adam Joseph 4/4 2s, 8
pts.; Austin O'Neal 10/24 2s, 0/2 Ss,
6/9 FTs, 26 pts.
Totals: 23/52 2s, 1/6 Ss, 9/16


..."..) FTs.
Rebounds: O'Neal 12, Joseph 11,
Modican 10, Winfield 9, Prince 1, Michael
Turner, Tre'kale Tunell.
Steals:Winfield5,Modican4,0'Neal2.
Assists: O'Neal 4; Joseph, Prince,
Modican 2; Tunell, Winfield.
Blocks: Joseph.
Feb.13 vs. Port St. Joe @ Bristol
Franklin Co. 8 14 18 16 51
Port St.]oe 12 23 10 15 60
SEAHAWKS: Prince 6/11 2s, 0/2 3s
1/4 FTs, 13 pts.; Modican 2/5 2s, 5/6
FTs, 9 pls.; Winfield 1/2 2s, 2 pts.; O'Neal
5/16 2s, 0/4 Ss, 9/14 FTs, I9 pts.;
Zachary Jones 0/3 2s, 2/4 FTs, 2 pts.;
Tre'kale Tunell 2/5 2s, 2/2 FTs, 6 pts.
Totals: 16/42 2s, 0/6 Ss, 19/30
(63%) FTs.
Rebounds: Jones 4; O'Neal 10; Win-
field 4; Prince 5; Joseph 10; Modican 6;
Tunell.
Steals: Prince 2; O'Neal, Joseph, Win-
field.
Assists: O'Neal 3; Prince, Joseph,
Modican, Tunell.
Blocks: O'Neal, Modican.
TIGER SHARKS: Trubias Hill 1/2 3s 3
pts.; Roman Quinn 3 2s,0/5 Ss, 4/8 FTs,
10 pts.; Raheem Clemons 3 2s, 3/6 Ss,
5/6 FTs, 20 pts.; Darrell Smith I 2s, 1/2
FTs, 3 pts.; Rakeem Quinn 1 2s, 3/6 FTs,
5 pts.; Willie Quinn 2/4 FTs, 2 pts.; Calvin
Pryor 5 2s, 1/3 Ss, 4/6 FTs, ll pts.


By Christy Thompson
Specialtothe Times
The Lady Seahawks
dominated against Al-
tha to win their season
opener 14-0 on Feb. 16. It
was a cold afternoon, but
the varsity softball team
kept bringing the heat to
end this one in just five in-
nings.
Junior pitcher Shelby
Shiver single-handedly sat
down seven batters, while
offensively the Seahawks
lit up the scoreboard.
Freshman Chena Segree
came up big for the team,
hitting a homerun, triple
and a double. She scored
six of the 14 Seahawk
runs.
Sophomores Megan
"Skettie" Newell and Mor-


gan "Noodle" Newell hit a
homerun and five singles
between the two of them.
Kendyl Hardy, one of only
two seniors this year on
the team, almost recorded
the first out-of-the-park
homerun at the Seahawk
field. We all thought this
one was gone, but it hit
the very top of the fence
and bounced into deep,
left field.
All in all, the girls
played well and had a good
time during the first game
of the season. We play our
first big district game this
Thursday against Liberty
County. Come out and
support the Seahawks.
Christy Thompson is
the coach of the Lady Se-
abawks varsity softball
team.


Austin O'Neal
Senior Austin O'Neal
had 26 points and 12
rebounds against West
Gadsden, and 19 points
and 10 rebounds against
Port St. Joe, in district
tournament action last
week.


CA RRA BE L LE APA LA CH ICO LA


A


St. 0e down S 60 OW S Of Ir Kisc title


SEAHAWKS SOCCER BOYS HONORED


Arron Prince





IV


i-r'


Thursday, February 1 8, 2010


A8 | The Times


Local


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ThursdayF Ieb. 18, 2010 www.apalachtimes.com PageIl


* 'Y


B


PHOTOS PROVIDED BY TEDDY FIKRE


By Lois Swoboda
Times Staff Writer

Nationwide, an organization of African-
American airline pilots has christened itself the
Brown Condor in honor of the legendary John
C. Robinson.
He ss the subject ofseveral books including
"The Brown Condor" by Thomas E. Simmons,
available at the CarrabelleBranch of the Franklin
County Public Library. He has been featured in
books that include "The American Aviation Expe-
rience: AHistory" by Tim Brady, "Black Knights:
the Story of the Tuskegee Airmen" by LynnM.
.
Horman, and "Distingutshed African Americans
in Avzation," by Betty Kaplan Gilbert, Mzrtam
Sawyer and Caroline M. Fannin.
In Virginia, a young Ethiopian-American,
Teddy Fikre, founder ofBrown Condor Produc-
tions LLC, maintains a Web site on the history of
the flyer and has organized forums to discuss his
life. In Mississippi, a not-for-profst company has
been formed to build the John C. Robinson Avia-
tion Heritage Museum.
All of these sources were used in the writing of
this story, as well as the web page ofthe Missis-
sippi Aviation Heritage Museum, http://brown-
condorassociation.com/index.html.
It appears that Carrabelle's lost son is ftnally
being remembered and treated to the respect and
notoriety he deserves.



A Carrabelle native who soared to great
heights against great odds has been all
but forgotten by local historians. John C.
Robinson, born in Carrabelle in 1903, re-
mained there until age 7. Nobody remembers the
Robinsons here. Not surprising after a century,
perhaps.
The 1900 Carrabelle census lists 20-year old
John Robinson, a stevedore and a single man, liv-
ing at home with his mother, Margaret Herndon,
a laundress. Could this be John C. Robinson's
father?
Herndon could not read and write but all three
of her children are listed as literate, with the
youngest, Benji, still in school.
Celesta Robinson is known to historians as John
C. Robinson's mother. We do not know her maiden
name but, in 1910, the newly widowed Celest left
Carrabelle and took her son with her to Gulf-
port, Miss., where she ran a boarding house. She
married Charles Cobb, a railroad mechanic, who
raised Robinson as his own son.
From him, young Robinson learned a love of
engines. While in Gulfport, John saw an airplane
for the first time and, by all accounts, fell in love.
But as an African American, he had little hope of
realizing his boyhood dream to fly and his parents
discouraged this dream.


Italy was a modern industrialized nation that
had been stockpiling arms for some time, while
Ethiopia was struggling to enter the modern
era
Ethiopian Emperor Haile Selassie pleaded
with the League of Nations to intervene, hoping
to prevent a bloodbath. In spite of this, the inter-
national group refused to send help.
Blacks living in the United States watched in
horror as the war progressed and, even though
the Great Depression was at its peak, many sent
financial donations to Ethiopia.
In 1935, Robinson volunteered his services to
Haile Selassie. The emperor offered him a com-
mission in the Ethiopian army and, in May of the
same year, Robinson boarded a boat to Africa.
. .
His job Imtially was to carry messages be-
tween the front line and the capital city, Addis
Ababa. Braving icy altitudes, mustard gas and
enemy fire, Robinson was injured more than
once. As the war dragged on, he was frequently
called on to ferry the emperor to the front. He
rose to the rank of colonel and became a close
friend of Selassie. His heroism won him the
name Brown Condor.
The war, however, was, as predicted, a disas-
ter for Ethiopia. Shortly the army's final defeat in
1936, the emperor sent Robinson home.
"You have endangered yourself unselfishly,"
Selassie told Robinson. "Go home now. There is
little you can do here any longer. You must try
to get out if you can. Try to tell your nation what
you have seen. I pray we meet again'
Robinson returned to the US to a hero's
welcome in Chicago and New York. He was again
offered the helm of the Tuskegee flight program
but declined.
For a few years, he focused on his own busi-
ness, The John Robinson Flight School, but in
1944, at Selassie's request, Robinson returned
to Ethiopia. The Brown Condor's mission was
to establish Ethiopian military and commercial
air corps. Robinson became the head of the first
Ethiopian Air Force. His role in the govern-
ment ended after he broke the jaw of a Swedish
diplomat who refused to fly with him because he
was black.
For the remainder of his life he was a partner
in a lucrative import business with an Ethiopian
prince and headed an aviation school.
In March 1954, Robinson died as a result of
injuries received in a plane crash while airlifting
blood to an injured man.
His funeral procession stretched for miles,
and thousands of Ethiopians lined the streets to
bid the Brown Condor farewell.
Although his story was long forgotten in his
homeland, the Brown Condor's legendary life
has finally begun to spread its wings for all to
see.


LIFE


TI~ES


~i1 .h


Educated at Tuskegee

Robinson worked sweeping out his father's
shop so he could learn the basics of mechanics
and his parents saved to put him through a pro-
gram of mechanical science at the famous Tuske-
gee Normal and Industrial Institute, founded by
Booker T. Washington.
After graduating in 1924, he moved to Detroit
where there were more opportunities for African-
American workers.
There he took his first flight in an airplane
flown by Robert Williamson, a young pilot fresh
out of college. Three months later, on the advice of
Williamson, he moved to Chicago hoping to attend
the prestigious Curtiss-Wright Flying School.
Robinson opened a mechanic shop where he
worked by day, and at night, swept floors at the
school and eavesdropped on classes.
He formed the Brown Eagle Aero Club, which
later became the Challenger Air Pilot's Associa-
tion, to promote African American interest in
aviation. The members pooled their money to
buy an airplane kit and a motorcycle engine to
construct a plane of their own.
When the plane was finished, Robinson
convinced Bill Henderson, a professor at Curtiss-
Wright, to come and see it.
To the group's amazement, Henderson took
the plane up for her maiden flight and was
so impressed that Robinson became the first
African= American to attend Curtiss-Wright, got
his pilot's license in 1927, and later became the
school's first African American teacher.
He set up the first flight classes for African
American students and, at a time when many
airfields would not permit airplanes piloted by Ne-
groes to land, he helped found the first all African-
American airfield in Robbins, Ill. near Chicago.
The field remained open and active for decades
despite hostility from surrounding townships.
During the golden age of aviation, Robinson
was known as the Black Lindbergh. He has been
called the Father of the Tuskegee Airmen.
He was instrumental in establishing a school
of aviation at his alma mater, Tuskegee, in 1934
which later trained the 332nd Fighter Group, the
nation's first African American military pilots.
He planted the seed for the aeronautics program
when he flew from Chicago for his 10th class
reunion in 1934. The following year, he was offered
the chair of the budding program, but declined be-
cause he had already agreed to travel to Ethiopia.
r r * *
r0Unas cthloplan Air Force

In 1934 Italian dictator Benito Mussolini
began amassing troops on Ethiopia's shared
border with Italian controlled Eritrea.





A Call To All Vendors:




COOKING SCHOOL
fresh picked
favorites
*
Coming March 11th. 2010


I Get on the Mlenu


Thursday, February 1 8, 2010


B2 | The Times


Society


By 1.015 Swoboda


More than 100 people took
a ntheaP ke ReuntwMphwas
assembled royal flushes. Janet
. Knorr, of Gettysburg, Penn., and
Gary Barner, of Augusta, Ga.,
received baskets full of items
contributed by local merchants.
About 200 snowbirds took part in the
events, the last two of which were heldatthe
island firehouse.Dinner included appetiz-
ers, pulled pork, vegetables and fruit trays,
and cookies provided by island restaurants.
After dinner, many of the snowbirds
moseyed upstairs for the Civic Club's
bingo night. The business association
says it now intends to make Snowbird
Day an annual event.
The Snowbird Day received financial
support from the Tourist Development
Council.


The first ever Snowbird Day
was held Feb. 9 on St. George Is-
land; the goal of the event was to
welcome winter visitors and high-
light island businesses and attractions.
The day started out rainy, but organiz-
ers say it ended very well. The event, spon-
sored by the St. George Island Business
Association, included a fishing tournament
and a poker run, as well as a bridge walk,
Plantation tour and lighthouse climb.
Because of the rain, only three people
took part in the fishing tournament held
in Dr. Julian G. Bruce State Park. New
Workers John Scott and Jim Kelly and
Tom Marshall from Michigan all came
away winners and received fishing gear
and gifts from local merchants.


Speciabo he ke5
In an effort to assist hun-
gry families throughout the
Big Bend, Progress Energy
presented a $3,000 donation
to United Way of the Big
Bend, illustrating another
way they LIVE UNITED.
The goal of delivering
food assistance to these
families became a reality
as the donation immedi-
ately was distributed to
America's Second Harvest
of the Big Bend
"At a time when so many
families are struggling fi-
nancially, Progress Energy
is demonstrating their cor-
porate citizenship through
their commitment to their
customers, as well as their
community," said Cheryl
Phoenix, Second Harvest's
executive director. "This
funding helped provide
more than 550 emergency
food boxes to the seafood
workers in Franklin County,
which helped those individ-
uals who needed it most."
SecondHarvesthasmany
programs that strive to fulfill
the mission of reaching out to
hungry individuals through-
out the seven counties of
the Big Bend. It belongs to
the national network of food
banks now called Feeding
America that accepts food
donations from processors,
distributors, farmers and re-
tail corporations.
"Progress Energy has
been a great partner to
United Way in our neigh-
boring counties," said Ken
Armstrong, president of the
United Way of the Big Bend.
"I'm not surprised to see
them do something special
during the recession to help
peoplewhoarehungry.Now
that's Progress!"
Progress Energy's
Connected to the Com-

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las no symptoms. .

.






L ,,4


Are YOU at risk


Taking part in Progress Energy's donation to the


Did you know that colorecial
cancer, the second leading
cancer killer in the U.S., is
curable 9090 of the time when
detected early? That it is often
preventable? And that it affects
as many women as men.,

That's why everyone 50 or older
should be tested, and people with
risk factors, like family history)
of the disease, might need to be
screened earlier.


unity program involves
a long-term partnership
with United Way agencies
throughout communities
they serve to help provide
food, goods and services to
the most needy residents.
"We chose to collaborate
with United Way because
they are uniquely posi-
tioned to understand com-
munity needs and are con-
nected with the resources
available to help meet
those needs," said Robert
Pickels, Progress Energy


community relations man-
ager. "Progress Energy
and United Way of the Big
Bend share a commitment
to our community; we pro-
vide reliable electricity and
exceptional customer sup-
port, much like United Way
as they continually help
those in need of social ser-
vices. Together, we make a
real, sustainable impact."
Hunger has become an
increasingly challenging
issue across the Big Bend,
Armstrong said.


If you are 50 or older, talk
to your doctor today about
having a colonoscopy done
locally at George E. Weems
Memorial Hospital in
Apalachicola. (850) 653-8853

WEEMS
0,
www.weemsmemonal.com


E~ncourage y-our lov-ed ones to


Wood baby shower rescheduled
A baby shower for Cheree Walden Wood has been re-
scheduled for Saturday, Feb. 27, at the Carrabelle First
Assembly of God Church fellowship hall.
The time is set for 3:30 p.m. All family and friends are
invited.

For more information, call 697-2899.


WS 0 fi
Friends and family are invited to attend a baby show-
er for Shelby Hunnings and Colby Nowling on Saturday,
Feb. 27, at 6 p.m. in the Eastpoint Church of God fellow-
ship hall.


Snowbirds brave rain to sample island attractions


Progress Energy helps


12b SHAIED






































































































The United Methodist Churches
of Franklin County Welcome You

First United Methodist Church of Apalachicola
Worship Service 11:00 a.m. every Sunday
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
75 56 St. Apalachicola 653-9530 fumcapalach@gtcom.net
Pastor: Rev. Themo Patriotis
Carrabelle United Methodist Church
Worship Services 10:45 a.m. Sunday School9:30 a.m.
"Celebrate Recovery" Mondays 7-9 p.m.
Healing service first Tuesday each month-? p.m.
102NE Ave. B Carrabelle 697-3672
Pastor: Julie Stephens
Eastpoint United Methodist Church
Worship Service 10:00 a.m. every Sunday
Prayer 9:15 a.m. Waffles & Wisdom 11:15 a.m.
Healing Service every first Fridays of the Month at 6:30 p.m.
317 Patton Dr. (corner of David St.) 670-8825
Pastor: Rev. Beth White
St. George Island United Methodist Church
9:00 a.m. Worship Service
10:00 a.m. Fellowship Hour
201E.Gulf BeachDr.927-4635www.sgiumc.org
Pastor: Rev. Themo Patriotis






I

n unw I IITimw@ W ITE


St. Patrick Catholic Church
.
Ave C & Sixth Street in Apalachicola, FL 32329 or
The Islander (Across from the Blue Parrot)
on St. George Island, FL 32328
(850) 653-9453 Email: stpatcath@fairpoint.net
PASTOR: FATHER ROGER LATOSYNSKI
www.stpatricksmass.com
APALACHICOLA MASS SCHEDULE
SATURDAY................. .................5 PM
SUNDAY ................. ................ 10 AM
ST. GEORGE ISLAND MASS SCHEDULE
SUNDAY ................. .................8:30 AM


First Pentecostal Holiness Church
379 Brownsville Road Apalachicola


Sunday School 9:45 am
Sunday Morning Worship 10:45 am
Sunday Evening Service 6:00 pm
Monday, Youth Group 6:30 pm
Wednesday, Royal Rangers, G.A.P. 7:00 pm
Wednesday Worship & Word 7:30 pm
Nursery Provided during regular church services


IV


Thursday, February 18, 2010


Local


The Times | B3


By (aty Greene
Special to the Times
Since becoming
the librarian at
the Apalachicola
Municipal Library I
have broadened my
knowledge of fiction.
I've learned that
no matter how
tattered and old
the volumes, you
never pull Louis THE L
L'Amour books
off the shelf. No
matter how long ago
we added "The Help,"
by Kathryn Stockett, it
needs to stay on the new
books table, because it is
still in demand.
It was pointed out to
me that the Library did
not have much Christian
Fiction, or more
politically correctly,
if that's your thing,

L parrad slsanion.
Barbara Raffield said
that "if we buy them they
will come," suggesting
we were not serving a
portion of the population
who prefer this genre.
Doing some research,
I selected two, or really
three, authors to sample
this genre and see how
it draws new patrons, or
pleases current patrons.
The two are the team of
Bodie Thoene and Brock
Thoene (pronounced
"Tay-nee"), and Beverly
Lewis.
"In the Thoene
series about Israel, the
Thoenes' love for both
story and research
shines," says Amazon.
One of the team has
a doctorate in creative
writing and the other
a PhD in history. This
couple has won eight


THE
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
WELCOMES YOU


Evangelical Christian
Publishers Association
(ECPA) Awards. The
library has purchased
a number of the A.D.
Chronicles, Zion
Chronicles and the Zion
Legacy Series.
Beverly Lewis was
born in the heart
of Pennsylvania's
Amish community.
Many of her more
IBRARY than 80 books are
based on the lives
of people in that
community. She says
on her Web site www.
beverlylewis.com that
readers of her fiction
have "a yearning for a
simpler life and return to
traditional values."
Now these authors
are only a small sample
of this genre. We also
have books by Tim
LaHaye, best-known for

%Left ind" ries
which he co-wrote with
Jerry B. Jenkins. The
library has had a number
of these for several
years.
Other suggestions
in this genre were
Greek author Nikos
Kazantzakis, who wrote
"The Last Temptation of
Christ," made into a film
in 1988.
Obviously I have
only scratched the
surface of this topic and
genre. Remember the
Apalachicola Municipal
Library is here to
serve all readers. Your
suggestions are always
welcome.

Caty Greene is
librarian for the
Apalachicola Municipal
Library. To reach her,
call 653-8436.


NANCY PETRUCKA | Specialtothe Times
Jo ce Woodke who visited from Lake Tomahawk, Wis., with husband, Ron, ets one of the rec cable
bags and coffee mugs that are part of Collins Vacation Rentals' effort to go green.

, ,
(0 IDS Vacation Rentals reaches out with recyclables


By Lois Swoboda
Times Staff Writer
Collins Vacation Rent-
als, Inc. has taken the ini-
tiative to find creative ways
to go green.
Nancy Petrucka, the
head of marketing, and Su-
san Ficklen, general man-
ager, began brainstorm-
ing six months ago about
ways to make their opera-
tion more environmentally
friendly.
Collins Rentals was al-
ready committed to recy-
cling, but the pair wanted
to go further. They began
their adventure into sus-
tainable business practices
with recyclable shopping
bags.
"Nancy is really the one
who is so into doing things
the natural way," Ficklen
said. "We hit on the idea
of shopping bags after
some discussion. The idea
of doing away with plastic
shopping bags had become
a sort of ripple across the
country. We had always giv-
en guests a tote as a gift.
"We got the opportu-


nity to purchase recyclable
shopping bags instead and
we took it. It was a great
thrill to watch people rid-
ing down the bike
path with a recy-
clable shopping bag
from Collins on each
handlebar returning
from the Marketplace FRA
or wherever they had GOE
been shopping."
About they same time,
Petrucka and Ficklen took
a hard look at coffee in the
office and decided to cut
down as much as possible
on waste in the break room.
Firsttheyaskedemployees
to bring their own mugs to
work to eliminate dispos-
able Styrofoam cups.
When that worked well,
Ficklen looked into pur-
chasing mugs with the
Collins logo. The idea of
giving coffee mugs as a gift
to winter guests followed
naturally.
Now employees are giv-
en their choice of a china
mug in lime green or sun-
shine yellow, and names
are inscribed on the bot-
tom of each mug with per-


manent marker to avoid
mix-ups.
"At first we weren't sure
about the mugs as gifts.
Not everybody
drinks coffee," Pe-
trucka said. "Then
we decided that
people who aren't
NKLIN coffee drinkers will
GREEN still put a mug to
use even if it winds
up on a desk with pen-
cils sticking in it. Actually,
when a couple comes in
and picks up their welcome
package with a mug in it,
they often buy a second
mug, which helps fund our
environmental efforts."
One bonus advantage of
both the mugs and shop-
ping bags is advertising.
The gifts from Collins get
seen not just on the iIsland
but in Atlanta, Birming-
ham, Ala. and even Boise,
Ind. when customers re-
turn home from their week
at the beach.
Recently, Petrucka and
Ficklen added another
quiver to their environ-
mental arsenal. Visitors
arriving on the island with


a dog receive a roll of bio-
degradable waste bags in
their welcome package to
remind them to pick up
after Fido on the bike path
and the beach. Collins
provides 21 doggie bags
for a weeklong visit. They
sweeten the hint by attach-
ing a king-sized dog biscuit
to each bundle of bags.
These women are lo-
cal heroes in the county's
ongoing battle to keep our
home clean and pristine.
Thanks to them and to Col-
lins Vacation Rentals for
setting a good example.
Across the county more
and more people are de-
veloping ways to save re-
sources and protect the
environment. This occa-
sional feature "Franklin
Goes Green" is a clearing
house for creative ideas
about recycling, conserva-
tion and, in general, going
green.
If you want to share
your story with Franklin
Goes Green, contact Lois
Swoboda at 653-1819 or
e-mail Iswoboda@starfl.
com.


THE


Didn't see you at lunch,
Thursday, at the senior
center. Yes, I finally got to
go. The new food service
counter sure is great.
They put lights above the
counter. Why don't you
check it out this week?
After the pledge and the
blessing, the food is ready.
George and Sarge could
use some more help in
the kitchen, and in the
serving line.
Haven't heard how the
dance went. I hope they
had good support.
The prime rib dinner,


at Chills Hall, was
super! Thanks to
all who showed
their support, and
a big thanks for the
crew who prepared
and served the
meal. The hall
looked good with LAN
the decorations. Ji
They served 85
plates.
Mark your calendar
or datebook for Saturday,
Feb. 20. Members of the
Lanark Boat Club will
prepare and serve the
pancake brunch. Your


- donation of $6 will
be collected at
the door. You can
have pancakes
or French toast,
sausage, egg, juice
and coffee. What
a deal!
K NEWS It's time
Welsh for our annual
Community
Breakfast. The
18th annual, actually! See
you on Saturday, Feb. 27
at Chills Hall; serving
starts at 8 a.m. and
goes until 11 a.m. Good
breakfast, great service


and good fellowship.
Hot cakes, French toast,
scrambled eggs, sausage,
juice and coffee. A $6
donation is required. After
your breakfast, you can
stroll over to the bake
sale table and pick up
something to top off your
lunch.
Be kind to one another,
check in on the sick
and housebound and
remember: God's last
name is not damn!
God Bless America,
our troops, the poor,
homeless, and hungry.


*
Tnmty
/
EST. 1836

Hwy. 98 & 6th St.
Apalachicola
SUNDAY: 8:00 AM 10:30 AM
LIBRARY HOURS:
SUNDAY 12:00 2:00 PM
MONDAY 11:00 AM 1:00 PM
WEDNESDAY 12:00 2:00 PM
THURSDAY 3:30 5:30 PM


AKI


Thinking about giving eBay a
try? Why not learn how to buy, sell
and set up your own accounts? The
library staff will teach you how, and
it's free. The class is intended to get
you started, learn how to; set up an
account, search for items, and most
important paying for and shipping
items both bought and sold.
Are you ready to make
presentations to your club,
organization or business? Make it
professional with the assistance of
a PowerPoint presentation. Learn
how to use PowerPoint at a free
computer class sponsored by the


Franklin County Public Library,
Eastpoint. Instructor Deanna
Ramsey will teach you how to make
presentations, by inserting photos,
slides and graphics, then how to
use the controls to speed up or slow
down the presentation.
The PowerPoint class and
the eBay class will all be held on
Thursday, Feb. 18 at the Franklin
County Public Library. The
PowerPoint class is from 9:30 a.m.
to 12:30 p.m. and the eBay Buying
Guide class is from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m.
New library hours are coming to
the Carrabelle library. Beginning


Monday, Feb. 15, the library will be
open Monday through Friday from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Saturday from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. More hours mean
more opportunities to use the public
access computers, printers, fax, and
copier and to borrow more books.
The library advisory board'S
monthly meeting will be Thursday,
Feb. 18 at 5:30 p.m. at the Carrabelle
branch of the library, the public is
invited to attend.
For more information about
any of the library programs call
670-8151 in Eastpoint or 697-2366 in
Carrabelle.


Readers of


S


Senior center launches new food service counter


WELCOMES YOU
Ch urch

Of the

As cension
101 NE First Street
Carrabelle
SUNDAY
10:00 AM


Library HAPPENINGS





D al epair
Decorative patio pots
Pressure Washing
We do it ALL!
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Thursday, February 1 8, 2010


Local


Kindergarten
Perfect Attendance:
Lauren Conway, Ella
Friedman, Alex Itzkovitz,
Jasmine Richards, Jeremy
Shuler, Saunti Turrell.

First Grade
All Rs: Kelsey Grif-
fin, Livia Monod, Davis
Varnes, Alex Joanos, Abby
Johnson, Jon Michael
Cates and Gillian Terhune
A/B: Colin Amison, Skye
Huber, Cody Cassidy, Brad-
ley Lee, Nadia Etheridge,
Michael McKee, Martina
Granger, K.W. Newell,
Kaylee Hicks, Elizabeth
McAnally, Lyndsey Stiefel,
Ava Neill.
Perfect Attendance:
Bradley Lee, Jon Michael
Cates, Gillian Terhune.

Second Grade
All Rs: Cade Juno
Jayden Justice, Kalahn
Kent, Alyssa Robinson,
Scout McLemore, Conner


Messier, Edy Rash, Re-
becca Willis, Faith Cooper,
Bailey Herrington, Alyssa
Martina, Camille Williams
and Savannah Parker
A/B: Adrian Pruett,
Allison Register, Brock
Shiver, Emily Hicks, Elan
Blitch, Matthew Gay, Tan-
ner Amison, Peyton Chitty,
Vincent Guidry, Krista Kel-
ley, Jake Norred, Hannah
Sweet and Skyler Yon.
Perfect Attendance:
Levi Rowland, Maxwell
Burke, Skyler Yon, Conner
Messier, Jayden Justice.

Third Grade
All Rs: Steven Hicks,
Chloe Davis, Christian
Amison, Kevin Flores,
Jaiden Hill, Alexus John-
son, Sophia Kirvin and
Robin Suiter
A/B: Wesley Benoit,
TeTe Croom, Trey Sand-
ers, Angel Henning, Dai-
jon Penamon, Brandon
Taranto, Bryce Kent, lan
Lashley, Christopher New-


ell, Karolyn Myers, and
Eva Varnes.
Perfect Attendance:
Hailey Gay, Bryce Kent,
Damien Freeman and Trey
Sanders.

FOUrth Grade
All Rs: Brooke Martina,
Kate McLemore, Camilla
Shiver, Natalie Terhune,
Georianna Myers, Corie
Cates, Connor Rash, Allie
Zingarelli and Savannah
Montgomery
A/B: Shaylee Crews,
Sara Gibbs, Nic Joanos,
Rebekah Lee, Micah Pa-
triotis, Chance White, Mi-
chaela Cassidy, Lucas Sas-
nett, Madison Smith, Faith
Sapp, Andrew Ngyuen,
Kobe Myers and Ethan
Moses.
Perfect Attendance:
Corrie Cates, Michaela
Cassidy, Simon Hodgson,
Lucas Sasnett, Christy
Russell, Kobe Myers, Ja-
cob Pendleton, Camilla
Shiver, Yanni Pateritsas,
and Rebekah Lee.

Fifth Grade
All Rs: Eve Bond, Lo-
gan Crosby, Marena Ben-
olt, Mallorle Shiver and
Alexis Segree
A/B: Bianca Huber, Em-
ily Crosby, Maxwell Davis,
Jaylon Gainer, Alexis
O'Neal, Astrid Ramirez,
Kenneth Wilson, Emily
Zingarelli, Kristian Scara-
bin, Ronald Henderson,
Katy Spann, Jayla Alley,
Holly Chambers, Emily
Gay, Kacey Howard, Anna
Smith, Allie Kirvin, Bri-
anna Parker and Derone
Phillpots.
Perfect Attendance:
Emily Gay and Marshall
Sweet.


Kindergarten
Good Citizens: Larry
Winchester, Marina
O'Neal, Austin Segree
All Rs: Bradley Burch,
Dominic Feliciano, Jalynn
Degree, Rebecca Shiver,
Annie Smith, Logan Smith,
Aiyana Watkins, Larry
Winchester, Kadin Swiney,
Emma Crum, Cameron
Nash, Marina O'Neal, Syd-
ney Shuman, Tate StanleM
Adam Moseley, Brianna
Cooper, Casandra Gibbens,
Dylan Griffin and Rachel
Rudd
A/B: Jorden Carnes,
Clay Cogburn, Amani
Jones, Jaidyn Rhodes,
Jerymiah Stephens, Han-
nah Turner, Kathleen
Barnett, Trinity Barron,
Savannah Brannan, Trinity
Cassell, K'Laun Richards,
Rileigh Boatwright, Kyler
Custer, Grace Patterson,
Brooklyn O'Neal, Brantly
Richards and Austin Seg-
ree

FifSt Grade
Good Citizen: Shirah
Pelt, Madalyn Thompson,
Maliah Lockley, Logan
Waller, Hollie Larkin, Ron-
nie Ray, Marci Kelley, Aus-
tin Gray, Holly Thompson
All Rs: Madalyn
Thompson, Logan Waller,
Hollie Larkin, Stephen
Malone, Katie Newman,
Austin Shiver, Brooklyn
Turner, Jackson Meyer,
Layla Chisholm, Austin
Gray, Brycin Huckeba,
Jadyn Luberto, Landen
Millender, Sean Nichols,
Evan Polous, Destanie
Proctor, Clint Rester, Kel-
son Smith, Caden Evans
and Cameron Evans


A/B: Alexos Aponte,
Tiauna Benjamin, Joshua
Farmer, Maliah Lock-
ley, Shirah Pelt, Ashton
Topham, Cailin Kuhner,
Aaliyah Moran, Emma
Pace, Will Prescott,
Carson Stulsky, Joshua
Farmer, Calin Kuhner,
Alexis Wheetley, Tressie
Edwards, Eli Whaley, Eli
Whaley, Krystinal Arroyo,
Alexis Parks, Jasmine Co-
lon, Rayna Chandler and
Tony Millender

Second Grade
Good Citizen: Stormie
Petty, Krista Fuller and
Takiah Ford
All Rs: Jace Faircloth,
Darcy Kelly, Keondre
Sewell, Takiah Ford, Jacob
Shirley, Land Roberson,
Chloe Owens, Rosie Da-
vis, Tommy Gragg, Drake
Stanley, Aleyah Roberson,
Amber Frances
A/B: Tino Aponte, Teri
Messier, Stormie Petty,
Isaiah Barber, Summer
Cepull, Jesse Ray, Kayla
Souders, Shelby Thomp-
son, Anthony Roberts,
Trinity Davis, Cale Barber,
Hunter Anderson, Shaylen
Langley, Chasity Register
and Jason White

Third Grade
Good Citizen: Aracely
Gallegos, Faith Murray,
Allison Hunnings, Peyton
Millender, Madison Coulter
All Rs: Tyrell Green,
Mikalin Huckeba, Casey
Riley, Jessica Rudd, Ton-
ner Segree, Beyla Walker,
Autumn Nichols, Ethan
Riley, Colby Boatwright,
Fisher Edwards
A/B: Whitney Beasley,


Hannah Hogan, Makenzie
Human, Carlton Duncan
Whaley, Edgar Ceron, Ki-
ana Foley, Jonathan Ham,
Allison Hunnings, Matthew
Kelley, Haleigh Mann,
Courben Monroe, Merissa
Beasley, Michael Bentley
Molly Mathis, Breanna
Murray and Mitchell Sand

FOUrt Grade
Good Citizen: Amberly
Moseley, Hannah Lee Bar-
nett, Tylyn Gillikin, Ana
Aguilar, Corey Boyce and
Chelsea Register
All Rs: Hannah West-
brook and Josie Kriss,
A/B: Tony Rientes, Ka-
tie Holton, Braxton McK-
night, Amberly Moseley,
Emily Owens, Sally Rose
Paul, Allison Yowell, Cassie
Moore, Morgan Ander-
son, Amanda Butler, Jade
Johnson, William Lee, Da-
lyn Sheridan, Ana Aguilar,
Landon Nash, Makayle
Parker, Leah Reeder, India
Sewell, Cassie Moore, Co-
rey Boyce, Jonathan Kuh-
ne, Josue Shattuck, Abby
Harris, Bobby Kilgore,
Dylan Lance, Zach May,
Chelsea Register and
Corbin Rester

Fifth Grade
Good Citizens: Melody
Hatfield, Charles Petty
All Rs: Melody Hatfield,
Tyanna Townsend, Adriana
Butler, Marty Sawesky,
Scout Segree, Jackson Co-
pley and Thomas Copley
A/B: Tanner Boone,
Matthew Drennan, Antonio
Gallegos, Kayla Pilger, Ann
Reeder, Athen Shipman,
Reese Hersey, Levi Spruill


Always


Kindergarten
All Rs: Lanie Allen,
Jacob Carroll, Garrison
Cook, Ava Fowler, Darius
Johnson, Genesis Jones,


Caleb Kembro and 'lken-
ton McClain

Fif St Grade
A/B: Emily Shuman


and Eva Strickland

Second Grade
A/B: Billy Dalton and
Lydia Strickland

Third Grade
All Rs: Trenady Queen
A/B: Destiny Shuman
and Seth Silva

Fourth Grade
All Rs: Jordan Alex-
ander
A/B: Logan Arnett and
Nathan Jones

Fifth Grade
All Rs: Noah Strick-
land

Seventh Grade
A/B: Ryan Dobson

Ninth Grade
A/B: Sarah Strickland


A/B: Emily Kembro

12th Grade
All Rs: Terry Griner

Poloronis
refurbishes ramp at
Ochlocknee Bay

Poloronis Construc-
tion, of Apalachicola,
has been chosen to re-
furbish the boat ramp
at Ochlocknee Bay. The
award was announced
at the county commis-
sion's Feb. 2 meeting.
Poloronis was one of
four companies to bid
on the $300,000 contract.
In addition to rebuilding
the ramp, the contractor
will expand the parking
area. The county plans
to install a floating dock
at the site.
The project is being
funded through a grant
from the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission.
By Lois Swoboda


APALACHTIMES.COM


Scooter and Sasha
Meet Scooter and Sasha. They are
ee olbde J k eplet of r mh on
for a small to medium sized dog They are social
and playful and ready to go to their forever home.
Please come by the Adoption Center to meet
these litter mates and see all the other wonderful
"I'I'" '" ,, '' ' e it\
needed to socialize Scooter and Sasha and all of
the other dogs and cats. We are always looking
" " ..f our animals into their home to be fostered for various needs.
Anytime you can spare would be greatly appreciated.
Call Karen at 670-8417 for more details or visit the Franklin County Humane Society at
244eS te Roaudte bi as point You may log onto the website atwwwforgottenpets.org to see


Don t miss this fun-filled. scrumptious evening of
On-stage cooking demonstrations, goodie bags lots of raffle
priZGS, plus exhibits and booths!

Thursday, March 11th
Marina Civic Center, Panama City
Tickets: $10 in advance at The News Herald or online / $12 at the door*
Show starts at 6:30 p.m.
DO0fS Open at 4:30 p.m. to visit booths
Limited quantity; availability not guaranteed. All ticket prices include sales tax.


NE REALD


Buy your tickets at The News Herald!


Buy your tickets online!


Fill out the form below and send it with check or money order


B4 | The Times


ABC Elementary School


Franklin County Elementary


First Baptist Christian School


,

SC COOKING CHOOL
fresh picked
* favorites


, SEAL.,


Order by Mail



















FRANKLIN COUNTY BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
NOTICE OF SOLICITATION REQUEST
FOR QUALIFICATIONS FOR
DESIGN PHASE FOR CARRABELLE
MULTI-USE PATH

Notice is hereby given that the Franklin County Board of County
Commissioners is seeking Proposals for Qualifications for the Design
phase of the Carrabelle Multi-Use Path. The project consists of the
design of a multi-use path along the north side of SR. 30 (US 98) from
the Carrabelle Beach RV Resort to the Crooked River Lighthouse Park
in Franklin County. The FPID No. is 425740-1-38-01.

Qualified applicant must be a FDOT pre-qualified consultant in "3.1
Minor Highway Design."

No additional right of way will be required for the project.

Proposals of Qualification are due on February 26, 2010 at 4 PM
local time. At a minimum the Proposals should include the following
.
Information:
a. Project Name/ DOT FPID NO: 425740-1-38-01
b. Consultant's name and address
c. Proposed responsible office for consultant
d. Contact person, phone number and email address
e. Statement regarding previous experience of consultant in
advertised type of work.
f. Proposed key personnel and their proposed roles.
g. Sub-consultants that may be used for the project.
h. Indication as to whether the prime firm and/or sub-
consultants are disadvantaged business enterprises (DBE)

Please submit (5) copies to:
Franklin County Board of County Commissioners
34 Forbes St., Suite 1
Apalachicola, FL 32320

Proposals will be opened and read aloud at the regularly scheduled
March, 2, 2010 Franklin County Commission meeting in Franklin
County Courthouse Annex located at 34 Forbes St., Apalachicola. FL.

The County retains the right to reject any or all proposals.

For additional information, contact Alan Pierce, Director of
.
Administrative Services, Franklm County, 34 Forbes St., Suite 1,
Apalachicola, FL 32320. Telephone 859-653-97783, ext. 161.


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12761 Pea Ridge Road Bristol, Florida 32321
TELEPHONE (850) 643-5417


Don Lively General Contractors


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O\OTORIS & 4 DON WILLSON'S
Michael & Anthony 044 SEPTIC TANK
SERVICE
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& Finish Carpentry RG006883 Serving all of Franklin
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Exterior House Cleaning
Low Pressure Mildicide Treatment
9 Years Service in Area
(850) 653-8795
Gerald Garlick

Keep It Clean Auto Detailing Services Have Grinder Will Travel
Stump and Root Grinding.
ac@e ac 5 (hn e pooling) ** * No joRbetd ced chilTge.
Complete Car Detail: $55.00 Call Clarence Dewade
Mega Detailing: $65.00 (wax included) * in Lanark Village
Seniors 60 & over 10% discount ** 697-2562
Prices may vary upon requests* Larger Vehicles $10.00 more : I . I : FREE ESTIMATES


Thursday, February 18, 2010


Local


The Times | B5


The Florida District 1
meeting of the Delta Kap-
pa Gamma International
Society for Key Women
Educators was held at the
Bay Point Marriott in Pan-
ama City Beach on Feb. 5
and 6.
District 1 is comprised
of 16 Panhandle chap-
ters which includes Del-
ta Kappa, the Franklin
County Chapter. One of
the highlights of the Sat-
urday meeting was the
election of the 16 District 1


Chapter presidents for the
2010-2012 biennium. Dale
Millender, Delta Kappa
chapter president, es-
corted Arlene Oehler, who
was elected Delta Kappa
president for the 2010-2012
biennium.
The District 1 meeting
included officer training
workshops and special
interest sessions. Babs
Bailey led the group in
singing the blessing for
the luncheon to the tune of
Edelweiss.


The keynote luncheon
speaker was Marti Coley,
state representative from
Florida's House District 6.
The Chipola College Show
choir provided the enter-
tainment.
Delta Kappa projects
include supporting the
Taunton Children's Home
in Wewahitchka, the Fish-
erHousewhichprovidesa
place for family members
to stay who have hospital-
ized veterans returning
from the war and the work


of Jack Spiers, a mission-
ary and teacher in Bolivia.
The Delta Kappa Chap-
ter also supports our lo-
cal Refuge House, our
food pantry and provides


grants-in-aid to area edu-
cators.
Delta Kappa Gamma
International is a 79-year
old honor society of more
than 115,000 key women


educators in the United
States and 17 foreign coun-
tries, who promote profes-
sional and personal devel-
opment of members and
excellence in education.


ARLENE 0EHLER | Special to the Times


The following report is
provided by the Franklin
County Sheriff's Office.
Arrests are made by
officers from the follow-
ing city, county, and state
law enforcement agen-
cies: Apalachicola (APD),
Carrabelle (CPD), Florida
Highway Patrol (FHP),
Franklin County Sheriff's
Office (FCSO), Florida Fish
d soe a-C),
Florida Department of
Environmental Protection
(FDEP), Florida Division
of Insurance Fraud (DIF)
and Florida Department of
Agri ultsu andO umer
All defendants are
considered innocent until
proven guilty in a court of
law.

Feb. 7
Ronald M. Rucker, 54,
Eastpoint, violation of pro-


nation (FCSO)
Jimmy D. Kilgore, 32,
Perry, fishing with revoked
saltwater products license
(FCSO)
Johnny L. Russ, Jr., 41,
Quincy, two counts posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance and DUI (FCSO)

Feb. I0
Wesley A. Pelleranoe
intoxication (APD)
Horace A. Harris, 35,
Eastpoint, domestic battery
(FCSO)

Feb. 11
Melinda G. Hicks, 28,
Eastpoint, battery, (FCSO)

Feb. 12
Preston W. Smith, 30
Carrabelle, disorderly
intoxication and battery
(CPD)


Tony D. Polous, 45, East-
point, aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon
(FCSO)

Feb. I 5
Krista R. Whiddon, 22,
Carrabelle, driving while
license suspended or
revoked, resisting with
violence, battery on a

1pao see1si neom coon rcoel d
substance and three
counts of possession of
am legend drug without a
prescription (CPD)
Jordan K. Richards, 20,
Esasstploin ,tagagrava d
weapon, and shooting at,
within or into an occupied
vehicle (FCSO)
Johnny A. Turner, 22,
Eastpoint, aggravated
assault with a deadly
weapon, and shooting at,
within or into an occupied
vehicle (FCSO)


Plumbing New Construction Roofing


RC


OO66499


P.O. Box 439


Educators attend district honor society meeting


Sheriff's REPORT





WE'RE AVAll.ABLE 24 7


| noo
Plaintiff,
vs.
JEFFREY S. GALLOWAY
et. al.,
Defendants.
CASE NO: 08-000509-CA
RE-NOTICEOFSALE
PURSUANT TO
CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a final
judgment of foreclosure
dated August 10, 2009,
and entered in Case No.
08-000509-CA of the Cir-
cuit Court of the Second
Judicial Circuit in and for
Franklin County, Florida
wherein SUNTRUST MOR
TGAGE, INC., plaintiff and
JEFFREY S. GALLOWAY
et. al., are defendants, I
will sell to the highest bid-
der and best bidder f or
cash at the front of the
Courthouse steps at 33
Market Street, Apalachi-
cola, FL 32320, at 11:00
A.M. on March 18, 2010,
the following described
property as set forth in
said order or final judg-
ment, to-wit:
Commence at the South-
west corner of fractional
Section 19, Township 8
South, Range 6 West,
Franklin County, Florida,
said point also lying on the
Northwest right-of-way
boundary of North Bay
Shore Drive, thence run
Southeasterly, Northeast-
erly and Northwesterly
along said right-of-way
boundary the following five
(5) courses, South 89 de-
grees 32 minutes 40 sec-
onds East 810.30 feet,
North 30 degrees 07 min-
utes 00 seconds East
2006.20 feet, North 59 de-
grees 53 minutes 00 sec-
onds West 80.00 feet,
North 30 degrees 07 min-
utes 00 seconds East
690.00 feet, North 89 de-
grees 53 minutes 00 sec-
onds West 783.27 feet to a
point lying on intersection
with the Southeasterly
right-of-way boundary of
North Bay Shore Drive and
the Southeasterly right-of-
way boundary of East Bay
Drive, thence leaving said
right-of-way boundary run
North 02 degrees 55 min-
utes 00 seconds East
126.28 feet to a point lying
on the Northwesterly
right-of-way boundary of
said Easy Bay Drive,
thence run North 31 de-
grees 34 minutes 30 sec-
onds East along said
right-of-way boundary
61.70 feet to a concrete
monument (marked
#1266), marking the Point
of Beginning. From said
Point of Beginning and
leaving said right-of-way
boundary run North 59 de-
grees 44 minutes 30 sec-
ancis West 51884 feet to


To place an ad, call 850. 747.5020/800.345. 8688


Franklin County's source of news for more than a century


I zzoo | | stoo | | smoo |
THIS NOTICE ON THEM. OR INTEREST IN THE ING BY THROUGH, UN-
PROPERTY HEREIN DE- DER, AND AGAINST THE
All other creditors of the SCRIBED, are Defendants, HEREIN NAMED INDIVID-
decedent and persons Iwillselltothehighestand UALDEFENDANT(S)WHO
having claims or demands best bidder for cash at the ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE
ANN99N9 against the decedent's es- Front Door of the Franklin DEAD OR ALIVE,
1100 Legal Advertising tate must file their claims County Courthouse, 33 WHETHER SAID UN-
1110-ClassifiedNotices with this Court WITHIN Market Street, Apalachi- KNOWN PARTIES MAY
1120 Public Notices/ THREE MONTHS AFTER cola, FL 32320 in Franklin CLAIM AN INTEREST AS
Announcements THE DATE OF THE FIRST County, Florida, at 11:00 SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVI-
1125-Carpuls& PUBLICATION OF THIS a.m. on the March 11, SEES, GRANTEES OR
1130 oa NOTICE. 2010, the following de- OTHER CLAIMANTS:
1140 Happy Ads ascribed property as set JOHN DOE AND JANE
1150 -Personals ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS forth in said Order or Final DOE AS UNKNOWN TEN-
1160 Lost AND OBJECTIONS NOT Judgment, to-wit: ANTS IN POSSESSION.
1170 Found SO FILED WILL BE FOR- DEFENDANTS)
a EVER BARRED. LOT 36, LOCATED IN
CASA DEL MAR SUBDI- CASE NO: 2007 000378CA
1100 The date of the first publi- VISION, PHASE 1. A
cation of this Notice is SUBDIVISION AS PER NOTICE OF
5738T February 11, 2010 MAP OR PLAT THEREOF FORECLOSURE SALE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT RECORDED IN PLAT
OF THE SECOND JUDI- Personal Representative: BOOK 6, PAGE 2 OF THE NOTICE IS HEREBY
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND Karen L. Hall PUBLIC RECORDS OF GIVEN pursuant to a Sum-
FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY 4729 East Sunrise DE FRANKLIN COUNTY mary Final Judgment of
FLORIDA PO. Box 137 FLORIDA. Foreclosure dated January
PROBATEDIVISION TucsonAZ85718 25, 2010 entered in Civil
Attorney for Personal Rep- ANY PERSON CLAIMING Case No. 2007 000378 CA
IN RE: The Estateof resentatives: AN INTEREST IN THE of the Circuit Court of the
ANNE D. HALL THOMASR.THOMSPON SURPLUS FROM THE 2nd Judicial Circuit in and
Deceased. Thompson, Crawtord & SALE, IF ANY OTHER for FRANKLIN County, AP-
Smiley THAN THE PROPERTY ALACHICOLA, Florida, I
CASE NO. 2009-CP-0058 Attorneys at Law OWNER AS OF THE DATE will sell to the highest and
1330 Thomasville Road OF THE LIS PENDENS best bidder for cash at ON
NOTICE OF Tallahassee, FL 32303 MUST FILE A CLAIM THE FRONT STEPS OF
ADMINISTRATION (850) 386-5777 WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE COURTHOUSE at the
Florida Bar No. 890596 THE SALE. FRANKLIN County Court-
The administration of the February 11, 18, 2010 house located at 33 MAR-
estate of ANNE D. HALL, In accordance with the KET STREET SUITE 203
deceased. File Number Americans with Disabilities in APALACHICOLA, Flor-
2009-CP-0058, is pending 5782T Act of 1990, persons need- ida, at 11:00 a.m. on the
in the Circuit Court for IN THE CIRCUIT COURT ing special accommoda- 25th day of March, 2010
Franklin County, Florida, FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY tion to participate in this the following described
Probate Division, the ad- FLORIDA, proceeding should contact property as set forth in
dress of which is 33 Mar- CIVIL DIVISION the Clerk of the Court not said Summary Final Judg-
ket Street, Suite 203, Apa- later than five business ment, to-wit:
lachicola, FL 32320. The AURORA LOAN SER- days prior to the proceed-
names and addresses of VICES, LLC., ing at the Franklin County LOT 4, BLOCK 43, ST
the personal representa- Plaintif, Courthouse. Telephone GEORGE ISLAND GULF
tive and the personal 850-653-8861 or 1-800- BEACHES, UNIT NO. 4,
representative's attorney vs 955-8770 via Florida Relay ACCORDING TO THE
are set forth below. Service. PLAT THEREOF AS RE-
CLYDE OLIVER; KENN CORDED IN PLAT BOOK3
ALL INTERESTED PER- ETH FRIENDLY et al. DATED at Apalachicola, AT PAGES 14, OF THE
SONS ARE NOTIFIED Defendants Florida, on January 27, PUBLIC RECORDS OF
THAT: 2010. FRANKLIN COUNTY
CASE NO. FLORIDA.
All persons on whom this 192008CA000043XXXXXX Marcia M. Johnson
notice is served who have Clerk of Court Any person claiming an in-
objections that challenge RE-NOTICE OF As Clerk, Circuit Court terest in the surplus from
the validity of the will, the SALE PURSUANT By: Michele Maxwell the sale, if any, other than
qualifications of the per- TO CHAPTER 45 As Deputy Clerk the property owner as of
sonal representative the date of the lis pend-
venue, or jurisdiction of NOTICE IS HEREBY SMITH, HIATT & DIAZ, ens, must file a claim
this Court are required to GIVEN pursuant to an Or- PA. within 60 days after the
file their objections with der or Summary Final AttorneysforPlaintif sale.
this Court WITHIN THE Judgment of foreclosure PO BOX 11438
LATER OF THREE dated July 30, 2008 and Fort Lauderdale, FL 33339- Dated this 27th day of Jan-
MONTHS AFTER THE an Order Resetting Sale 1438 uary 2010.
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB- dated January 26, 2010, Telephone: (954)564-0071
LICATION OF THIS NO- and entered in Case No. February 11, 18, 2010 Marcia M. Johnson
TICE OR THIRTY DAYS 192008CA000043- XXXXXX Clerk of Court
AFTER THE DATE OF of the Circuit Court of the 5804T By: Michele Maxwell
RS COETI()F A CTOHPEYMOF Second Judicial Circuit in IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Deputy Clerk
and for Franklin County OF THE 2ND JUDICIAL
Florida, wherein AURORA CIRCUIT IN AND FOR IN ACCORDANCE WITH
All creditors of the dece- LOAN SERVICES, LLC. is FRANKLIN COUNTY THE AMERICANS WITH
dent and other persons Plaintiff and CLYDE OLl- FLORIDA DISABILITIES ACT per-
having claims or demands VER; KENNETH GENERAL JURISDICTION sons with disabilities need-
against decedent's estate FRIENDLY: CASA DEL DIVISION ing a special accommoda-
on whom a copy of this MAR SUBDIVISION ASSO- tion should contact
notice is served within CITATION, INC.: FRANKLIN DB STRUCTURED PROD COURT ADMINISTRA-
three months after the date COUNTY: UNKNOWN UCTS, INC TION, at the FRANKLIN
of the first publication of TENANT NO. 1; UN- PLAINTIFF County Courthouse at
this notice must file their KNOWN TENANT NO. 2; ( 8 5 0 ) 6 5 3 8 8 6 1 ,
claims with this Court and ALL UNKNOWN PAR- 1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or
WITHIN THE LATER OF TIES CLAIMING INTER- VS 1-800-955-8770, via Florida
THREE MONTHS AFTER ESTS BY THROUGH, UN- JEFFREY S. GALLOWAY: Relay Service.
EBLDCA IOONF T FIRST DER OR AGAINST A UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
NAMED DEFENDANT TO JEFFREY S. GALLOWAY THE LAW OFFICES OF
NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS THIS ACTION, OR HAV- DAVID J. STERN, PA.,
RCE FEADCA Y IHNAGVEOARNYCLRMHITNGTITTO IKFNAONWY:NA RATNEDSA LA ATTORNEY FOR PLAIN-


zzoo | | stoo |
TIFF NORTHEAST CORNER OF
900 South Pine Island SECTION 5, TOWNSHIP 7
Road Suite 400 SOUTH, RANGE 1 WEST
PlantationFL33324-3920 RUN THENCE SOUTH
(954)233-8000 ALONG THE SECTION
07-06008 (GMAP) LINE 1320 FEET THENCE
February 11, 18, 2010 WEST PARALLEL TO THE
NORTH LINE OF SAID
SECTION 5 A DISTANCE
5805T OF 2503 FEET TO THE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT POINT WHERE SUCH
OF THE 2ND JUDICIAL LINE INTERSECTS THE
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR SHORE OF ALLIGATOR
FRANKLIN COUNTY FLO- BAY THENCE NORTH-
RIDA WESTERLY ALONG SAID
GENERAL JURISDICTION SHORE LINE 118.3 FEET
DIVISION THENCE RUN NORTH-
EASTERLY AT A RIGHT
THE BANK OF NEW YORK ANGLE TO THE ALLIGA-
MELLON F/K/A THE BANK TOR POINT ROAD A DIS-
OF NEW YORK AS SUC- TANCE OF 320.6 FEET TO
CESSOR TRUSTEE TO A POINT ON THE SOUTH
JPMORGAN CHASE BOUNDARY OF THE 100
BANK, N.A. AS TRUSTEE FEET RIGHT OF WAY OF
FOR STRUCTURED AS- SAID ROAD, THENCE
SET MORTGAGE INVEST- RUN NORTHWESTERLY
MENTS II TRUST 2005- ALONG SAID RIGHT OF
AR1 MORTGAGE PASS- WAY BOUNDARY 240
THROUGH CERTIFICAT- FEET THENCE RUN
ES SERIES 2005-AR1 SOUTHWESTERLY AT A
PLAINTIFF RIGHT ANGLE TO SAID
ROAD TO THE SHORE OF
VS. ALLIGATOR BAY WHICH
POINT IS THE POINT OF
NOLAN MADDOX LASSI- BEGINNING OF THE
TER A/K/A NOLAN M. LAS- LAND HEREIN CON-
SITER; MELINDA B. LAS- VEYED: FROM SAID
SITER; ANY AND ALL UN- POINT OF BEGINNING
KNOWN PARTIES CLAIM- RUN NORTHEASTERLY
ING BY THROUGH, UN- AT A RIGHT ANGLE TO
DER, AND AGAINST THE THE ALLIGATOR POINT
HEREIN NAMED INDI- ROAD TO A POINT ON
VISUAL DEFENDANTS) THE SOUTH BOUNDARY
WHO ARE NOT KNOWN OF THE 100 FOOT RIGHT
TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE, OF WAY OF SAID ROAD,
WHETHER SAID UN- THENCE RUN NORTH-
KNOWN PARTIES MAY WESTERLY ALONG SAID
CLAIM AN INTEREST AS RIGHT OF WAY BOUND-
SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVI- ARY 80 FEET THENCE
SEES, GRANTEES OR RUN SOUTHWESTERLY
OTHER CLAIMANTS: AT A RIGHT ANGLE TO
MORTGAGE ELECTRO- SAID ROAD TO THE
NIC REGISTRATION SYS- SHORE OF ALLIGATOR
TEMS, INC.; WAKULLA BAY TO THE POINT OF
BANK; JOHN DOE AND BEGINNING, SAID LANDS
JANE DOE AS UNKNOWN BEING LOT NO. 4 OF UN-
TENANTS IN POSSES- RECORDED PLAT OF
SION PROPERTY OF R.E.
DEFENDANTS) KESTNER LOCATED IN
SECTION 32, TOWNSHIP
CASE NO: 6 SOUTH, RANGE 1
19-2008-CA-000416 WEST AND IN SECTION
5, TOWNSHIP 7 SOUTH,
RE-NOTICE OF RANGE 1 WEST IN
FORECLOSURE SALE FRANKLIN COUNTY
FLORIDA, PREPARED BY
NOTICE IS HEREBY L.G. FLANAGAN OF DATE
GIVEN pursuant to an Or- OF APRIL 17, 1953.
der Granting the Motion to
Reset Foreclosure Sale ALSO THE FOLLOWING:
dated January 25, 2010 THE EAST 25 FEET OF
entered in Civil Case No. LOT NO. 5 OF AN UNRE-
19-2008- CA-000416 of the CORDED PLAT OF PROP-
Circuit Court of the 2ND ERTY OF R.E. KESTNER
Judicial Circuit in and for PREPARED BY L.G. FLAN-
FRANKLIN County, APA- AGAN ON APRIL 17, 1953
LACHICOLA, Florida, I will AND BEING MORE PAR-
selltothehighestandbest TICULARLY DESCRIBED
bidder for cash at on the AS FOLLOWS: COM-
FRONT STEPS of the MENCE AT THE NORTH-
Courthouse at the FRANK- EAST CORNER OF SEC-
LIN County Courthouse lo- TION 5, TOWNSHIP 7
cated at 33 MARKET SOUTH, RANGE 1 WEST
STREET in APALACHI- FRANKLIN COUNTY
COLA, Florida, at 11:00 FLOIRDA AND RUN
a.m. on the 11th day of SOUTH ALONG THE EAST
March 2010 the following BOUNDARY OF SAID
described property as set SECTION 1320 FEET:
forth in said Summary Fi- THENCE RUN WEST PAR-
nal Judgment, to-wit: ALLEL TO THE NORTH
BOUNDARY OF SAID
COMMENCE AT THE SECTION 2503 FEET TO


| zzoo |
THE SHORELINE OF ALLl-
GATOR BAY: THENCE
RUN NORTHWESTERLY
ALONGSAIDSHORELINE
118.3 FEET THENCE RUN
NORTH 34 DEGREES 45
MINUTES 06 SECONDS
EAST320.6FEETTOA3
INCH IRON PIPE FILLED
WITH CONCRETE ON
THE SOUTHERLY RIGHT
OF WAY BOUNDARY OF
THE ALLIGATOR POINT
ROAD: THENCE NORTH
55 DEGREES 14 MINUTES
00 SECONDS WEST
ALONG SAID RIGHT OF
WAY 319.39 FEET TO A
SET IRON ROAD AND
CAP (LB 7017) FOR THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
FROM SAID POINT OF
BEGINNING CONTINUE
NORTH 55 DEGREES 14
MINUTES 00 SECONDS
WEST 24.92 FEET TO A
1-1/2 INCH IRON PIPE:
THENCE LEAVING SAID
RIGHT OF WAY RUN
SOUTH 34 DEGREES 48
MINUTES 11 SECONDS
WEST 318.14 FEET TO A
2 INCH IRON PIPE ON
THE APPROXIMATE HIGH
WATER LINE OF ALLIGA-
TOR BAY THENCE
SOUTH 47 DEGREES 08
MINUTES 08 SECONDS
EAST ALONG THE AP-
PROXIMATE HIGH WATER
LINE 25.17 FEET TO A
SET IRON ROAD AND
CAP (LB 7017); THENCE
LEAVING SAID HIGH
WATER LINE NORTH 34
DEGREES 48 MINUTES 11
SECONDS EAST 321.69
FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING CONTAINING
0.18 ACRES, MORE OR
LESS.
Any person claiming an in-
terest in the surplus from
the sale, if any, other than
the property owner as of
the date of the lis pend-
ens, must file a claim
within 60 days after the
sale.
Dated this 27th day of
January 2010.
Marcia M. Johnson
ClerkofCourt
By: Michele Maxwell
Deputy Clerk
IN ACCORDANCE WITH
THE AMERICANS WITH
DISABILITIES ACT per-
sons with disabilities need-
ing a special accommoda-
tion should contact
COURT ADMINISTRA-
TION, at the FRANKLIN
County Courthouse at
(850)653-8861, 1-800-955-
8771 (TDD) or 1-800-955-
8770, via Florida Relay
Service.
THE LAW OFFICES OF
DAVID J. STERN, PA.,
Attorney for Plaintiff
900 South Pine Island
Road Suite 400
Plantation, FL 33324-3920
(954)233-8000
08-87155 EMC
February11,18,2010


zzoo |
5807T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE SECOND JUDI-
CIALCIRCUITINAND
FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY
FLORIDA
CAPITALCITYBANK,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JULIA L. CUNNINGHAM
A/K/A JULIA CUN-
NINGHAM, OWNERS AS-
SOCIATION OF LAKES
ON THE BLUFF INC., and
UNKNOWN TENANTSS.
Defendants.
CASE NO.: 09-465-CA
NOTICE OF SALE PUR-
SUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE is given pursuant
to a Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated January
25, 2010, in Case No.:
09-465-CA, of the Circuit
Court of the Second Judi-
cial Circuit, in and for
Franklin County, Florida, in
which CAPITAL CITY
BANK is the Plaintif and
JULIA L. CUNNINGHAM
A/K/A JULIA CUN-
NINGHAM and OWNERS
ASSOCIATION OF LAKES
ON THE BLUFF INC. are
the Defendants, I will sell
to the highest and best
bidder for cash at the front
door of the Franklin
County Courthouse in Ap-
alachicola, Franklin
County, Florida at 11:00
a.m. on March 11, 2010,
the property set forth in the
Final Judgment of Foreclo-
sure and more particularly
described as follows:
Lot 32, LAKES ON THE
BLUFF according to the
map or plat thereof as re-
corded in Plat Book 8,
Page 33, Public Records
of Franklin County Florida.
Any persons claiming an
interest in the surplus from
the sale, if any, other than
the property owner as of
the date of the lis pend-
ens, must file a claim
within sixty (60) days after
the sale.
DATED: January 27, 2010.
MARCIA M. JOHNSON
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Michele Maxwell
Deputy Clerk
Garvin B. Bowden, Esq.
Gardner Bist, Wiener,
Wadsworth & Bowden,
PA.
1300 Thomaswood Drive
Tallahassee, Florida 32308
February 11, 18, 2010
5829T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 2ND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
OARNKLIN COUNTY
SUNTRUST MORTGAGE


SB The Times Thursday, February 18, 2010


COVERING MILTON TO APALACHICOLA


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| 11 | 3220 4100 4100 4100 | 6100 || 612 | 70
F I~ Medical/Health Commercial space for St. Georg
Food Serv/Hospitality Edcto/riigSale Lease or rent 92 Ave
*SERVER E (Hwy 98) Apalachicola Open House
,COK I CNA's Call Gwen 850-653-6279 $160 wk, elec, Satellite, Saturday Feb 20-21st
Bedroom Set. HB, FR, COK SQOrlFCoast Looking for great CNA's Garbage Included. pool 10am-2pm
DR,MR, NS. Brand new In *HOSTS Com """I Cll*** Aply Person:The Spacious 3 br 1 ba tbe 2X6 ekwt 902 NE 6th Street
Free toGood boes, Jut $450 mazingI Bridge atSt.Joe 200 kitchen w/dheat & air2nd Beautiful view. Cal Carrabelle
homes Only deal Can delvier 425-8374 BLEPRO Educator I 9th45St.85Po'2St82 Je, FI str flat on raver for renwe 85-5351 3 bfr 21ba, new home
adorable, healthy, happy, HIRING I Gulf Coast Community I Web Id 34078294 850-653-6279 Carabelle. Energy effic,
mixed breed puppies. 10 Plaeapyi esn College Is looking for S.Gog gmseoe lo
wa xotowomedbx 2n beteaen 9a-5pmy 7n days adjuncts In the following Ote r saelit $850 r /$Meu sdceosit

rein.Do 310 Os only. BRN e nesrn t lePrla u Pyil1GOVERNMENT JOBS | 10 |util Incl. 12 x 50' deck. neg. 850-528-2299
Full Mattress Set, $139 or eogs I agy Earn $12 to $48 Per Hour, t ;f $250/wk, 850-653-5114
Twin set $125 w/warranty. I hmsr Benefits, Pald Training,.
Stlons I Healthcare, Construction, 1 br, 1 b. 44 18th Street,**
I+ English I Law Enforcement, Home- Apt 1 W/S/Garbage Incld. |6130
Houseeepe IMathematics @ land Security, Park Service $575 month with $300
louseeeper1 Staistic and Morel deposit. Call 653-6735 ,g
~i~i~5~- $$$$ based on experience. I Musi I 1-800-320-9353
giSectional2 LiigmRoom Sal Cao t806399 M~usc Proxiuction X2439 2b,2b11ew2 :s
ber sai reisan, Lt o +Nursing 1 br, 1 b. 44 18th Street, $60 m 65 de. #Ill E, AIg
b Ileryavala- APAL CHIOLA # Pysis 1Apt W//Gabag Inld.Available now Call for an
I~~~~~ ~ ~ I e2297 PLL IOA Radlography 1 $575 month with $300 appt. 850-562-4996. 8100 Antique & Collectbles

I es EAL I ToM n deposit. Call 653-6735 810- spe Utility Vlehicles
3120 -Arts &Crafts | 320 Speech the St. George IslandeIlnd area. ~1 1 -6140 aso Commercial
3130 uction Full Time Teller needed # Theatre Cotc Kel br 8160 Motorcycles
3140 Baby Items in the Apalachicola/Franklin 6 Visual Art 3 br, 2 ba, 44 18th St Apt 810-AtPas
3150 -Building Supplies Oyster Tongs, build new Countyarea. IA MS degree + gradu- 67-2-38 #3, W/S/Garbage Incld Apalachicola, FL.&Acesrs
316 usiessones and do repairs. Port- Must have a HS diploma; at hor nth rao $850 month + $500 de- Call 850-643-7740. 8210 Boats
317 Iamies able welding service. Call Must have steady work history; Instruction Is required. posit Cal 65-75 plchcl- r 1b booaWat errf
3180 ~ ~ ~i optr om,85-5-28 adelrexperience I I nddihtpionall uI 4130 257 Prado 1 br, 1 ba p mo to 1 yr Ise. $725 mo + 8240 Boat & Marine

o20-Fe aos it On Recession Fax rumert the Itm GC/ mwp m n POSTAL & GOV'T JOB moSnch u3d0e0depd i 00807de.Cl (850) Arra t/vI tioock
ardSals Secals! H~ep~a215221. IEAEO//F/et m- INFO FOR SALE? Call 850-653-6735 Carabelle-po3chbr 2N ba Allf~Vm eRcad ecles
3240 Guns25% Off Dine In Food pur- EqaIprtnt player pl e d3093 Apalachicola effic apt e~e Gulf. $50 mo $30 e 8340 Motrhmpes Talr
3250 Good Thingsto Eat chases Monday. 25% Off 1 .......& C uin available. Overlooking bay Call. 850-510-2888 de
3260 Heae/loth&Fitnes Take out Tuesday. Happy Water, cable, Internet Incl.
38 Meawhelry/ hn Hour Mon-Frl 5-7. Free APALACHI COLA BAT $550mo. 850-294-6914 Carrabelle 5 br, 4 ba, du-
Equpmnt snacks on Fridayll Up The You NEVER have to pay Apaahcl:ononie plex, $800, new paint, tile,
3290 Medical Equipment Creek Raw Bar CHARTglt SCHOOL for Information about en aace 100 i itcen lage ened ac | 13
3300 Miscellaneous federal or postal jobs. If ope spc yard. Leas purch as lr e pos-d ac
3310 Musialnts& mments R CC you see a job aalbenw$2mo+slble. Call (404) 266-0067 1992 F-150 V8, Fae
3320 Pla s & hrubs e WSWRMOS for possible Tuarantee contact the 850- 23-012CalHee Eastpoint, 2br, 2ba, study bi es, dtans A,s reol
iura el 3300 II.$ teaching positions The Federal Trade Heritage Villas & S feDivdhl gring850Pie Cal69-20 fta
335 -Tiket (uy& Sll DSH 1999Monh hy for the 2010-2011 Is Am rcmams c numer Southern Villas Call 678-640-4810
Pay More? Free Install scIBOOl 7985. protection agency. Of Apalachicola st. George Island Bayview
w/DVR (up to 4 Rooms.) Aatet ag r1b l tlte
Free Movie Channels (3 Send resumes to: wwwftc.gov/jobscams Aprm t Incl. 6 mo t 1 yr A ultlease
3220 Cnth.) ad a~n~u0 Do Hunerfoal -877-FTC-HELP Accept gg ap~p iatio~nsanod $00 mo8+ 500 dep. Call | 81
1-888-7p94-7558 98 12th Street A public service non-HC accessible units.
Apalaehcrola, L 32320 message from the FTC Some rental assistance C3FA : *~
ApalahicoaFL2320and TheNewsHerald may be available. HUD *
DISH Network $19.99/mo. or fax to 850-653-1852 classified Advertising vouchers accepted. Call 6170
-3 1 Why Pay More Fnr TV? Department 850-653-9277. TDD/TTY CraelLgeM.218 x 40 House Boat for
$29 ewQee TIK 00omhnr. H FRANKLIN COUNTY SCHOOL eqaTbsot tiIa 2n ra,w/ be utfulnview Sls txl6uns
Pillowtop Mattress Set In HD-DVR. Plus $600BAR and employerreoadw/cptan asking $000cl
Sealed Plastic, Warranty, Sign-up BONUS. Call Lanark Village 51 E Pine tile $650 mo + $300 dep. 805893
Can Delier. 222-9879~ Nowl 1-888-794-7558 85Sho od ut St, 2 br, 2 ba facing Golf 510-2888
Eastpoint, FL 32328 Course & Bay. Landlord
pays W/S. $550mo + $300
(850 6702810. ., dep., call 850-927-2838 or
864-356-5949 | 84
ANNOUNCEMENT OF POSITION Lanark Village
? 6100 B sierssia 1 br, 1 ba, Renovated/ fur-
16-pQuePlstp ** POSITIONS: Non-Instructional: Aan n l schhed ebndhul, mnnv

tic w/ warranty Can De- 0140 House Rentals dep., no smoking, pet con-
Ilvr 55-7124100 Help Wanted LOAIN rnlnCut col 150 -Roommale Wanted sldered. (850) 653-3838 7100 Homes rSae
4130 Employment 0160 Rooms for Rent 7105 Open House 12tWdeb33fI
Infomatin SLARY FCS~alry~cedul obeT~oeRA~alsLanark Village, 1 brg 7110-eatyoe Duplex, units per b ld
~~~~~~~~CONTRACT: 2009-10 School Year 6190-Timeshare Rentals at nunseWD 10Cmeca n ahui a ah
FRANKLIN COUNT Y SCHOOL BOARD DALN:Fbur23200non 6200 Vacation Rentals ICH/A~layard sk45 ro I ave onoonoue thea lrn r
85 School Road, Suite 1 a T 850-697-2 88 75 ots and Acraget beds. Asking $12K as Is.
Easpoit, L 3328Job description and application may be I soo Publisher's o10 inerfrontt You haulCrrbueleu hasceh
(850) 670-2810 obandfo rnlnCut colAp~pal Moiolna:Down ownh Notice 7190 ru eor own Wes InoCar aele C

ANNOUNCMENT O POSITINS (2) Board Finance Office. ApplicationS handicap access/Alrelsteadetsn n70-Ro ate 8-6-23
must include (1) a high school diploma,bahmadt0 thseppribltt
POSITION: Non Instructional sp the Fvial 10 o~ l esai r Ho s ing Act whic
(2) college transcripts if applicable, and Call Helen 850-323-0123 maes Fit lleiga Ato aderise
(1) Technology-School Site Assistant (0PS Position) (3 he eteso eomedto. Fo es i renfer tn blla~ttl n

(1) ranitin Srvics/Jb CachSuccessful applicants must agree to a Commercial oanediep falog tlue statues
Teepositions are fully funded by the American crmnlhsoycek(nldsFL ulig n tnal ni'n, ran snint n- an~alyn Dwden

R eR e~~mnt tBAR diidal processing fee) and a drug screening. ApO leo aq R. enceItsomtay o d,atdis Carrabelle, Florida 32322.
contingnt uponthese o equitale gran fundS.ner of Hwy 98 & 12th Includes children under thew wse etr c m
P 68Se return applications to the Street 850-653-9788 or agof1 ngwhpret 2BR1BMblHoe
attention of Morna Smith, personnel nant wome and pepe e B D e
Sp cals. I For Rent3BR1BEdUiAt
CONTRACT: 2009-10 School Year ~~~~~~~~Historic Sponge Ex-Thsnwpprwlno Fot&BakPchufrihe...$5.0
DEADLINE: F ~~~~~Franklin County School Board is an change building, Cornerknwglacetnyd-3B3BCoo
ebruary 23, 2010 Noon ~~~~~~~~of Ave E & Commerce vetsn fo relett Ununse -Po..............$70 0
Equal Opportunity Employer. St. 305-588-5885 whc sn oaonfte2BR15A










DrcoBedWisnReueadCITY OF APALACE C L d IbI n urihd-Pol..............$0.0w
diploma, ()cleetasrpsad()treS E ILPROGRAMS go nlainc Frihd-Crot. 550
tMPLOsa N t o O t P oy E PL Y E TOP O T NIIS 0 6 r o risn ioeIportd...........500

The City of Apalachicola is the leadagny-Frihd-eeotd..........$500
attention rna isn pcilPorm for the Senior Services of FranklinConyR Frihd-(DaMn).......$500w
CTgrm n PojctIpat ftrScoo mal tui At.fo a-Beutfl ie...................... $000
Oftrak out SchoolBadianEul Enrichment Program.AplctosfrudU Behfonhusewihwnraes
Aplctosfremployment with these porm r o 4-94O 5-2-44FRRNAS
programstili accepted.gaceped

EMLYETOPRUIISPositions within the Senior Servicesprga

Th Ct o paahiol s h la are for full-time and part-time pstosP O E T E
agetincyfrteSno erie fFaki (hours may vary) for officepesn lma-
Cerounty, S~ormE a h etmaon-wheels preparation/dlvrwok sRA ESA E ALS&M N G ET

Application forempometwihths direct care workers,caemngradotr cti hr&Ln T mRntl
toeprograms ar o en cetd positions relate toe theprgrm Poiton
PstoswtithSeirSrie wihtePoetImpact program are for site codntr
prga r o ultm n attm oriaos(20 hours/week), teachers (part- 1iDa hrot wrso adba se B/1A $5
pronlmes-nwelprprto/tmhours may vary), and paraprofessionals
deieywres ietcr okr,(part-time, hours may vary). 22 amtoTrae2R2A $0


Imatpormaefrst oriaosAll applications will be kept on file for one 70CMrnr iw3R3A$0
(0huswe)teces(attmyear after submission and interviews will Nal e od ihrvriw&po
(pr-ie or a ay.be conducted to maintain the continuing132PcetLadnCor4B/.A$50
programs as openings become available ado


and/or necessary. Separate applications
must be submitted for each program. Aplctosmybdonoddfo thBakSotSls@PresLdignTmerIad


City s website at www.cityofapalachicola.com
Applications may be downloaded
from the City's website at www. or picked up at the City Administrative and Bank Short Sales @ the Sands of Carrabelle
cityofapalachicola.com or picked up at Community Development Office located at 3BR/2BA Town homes with 1500sf & Community Pool $149,000
the City Administrative and Community Waterf th Poston B
Development Office located at 1 Avenue 1 Bay Avenue, Apalachicola, Florida 32320. 3BR/2BA OneoAmee h Dock& Elev o n Private Location $300,000
E., Apalachicola, Florida 32320- Applications should be delivered to the same
Applications should be delivered to the Bank Owned Homes on the Carrabelle River
same office (M-F 8am-4pm). office (M-F 8am-4pm). Fabulous 4BR/4BA w/ 3800sf Dock, Elevator & Gulf View $550,000

The City of Apalachicola is a drug- free The City of Apalachicola is a drug- free equal 850-697-5300
equal opportunity employer.
opportunity employer. www.MySa ndy Beach.com


I _


Franklin County's source of news for more than a century


The Times Thursday, I ebruary 18, 2010 7B


| 1100
the approximate mean
high water line of Apalachi-
cola Bay, thence run North
10 degrees 57 minutes 08
seconds East along said
mean high water line
101.08 feet, thence leaving
sad Sman gh enterslip
minutes 31 seconds East
554.26 feet to an Iron rod
a c thmarkoeddhw
right-of-way boundary of
East Bay Drive, thence run
South 31 degrees 34 mln-
utes 30 seconds West
along said right-of-way
boundary 69.47 feet to the
Point of Beginning.
commonly known as 347
o dBa 3Drwe, Eastpoint,
Dated at Apalachicola Flor-
Ida this 27th day of Janu-
ary 2010.

MsA elrA JCOr I Nurt
Franklin; County Florida
By: Michele Maxwell
As Deputy Clerk
In accordance with the
Americans with Disabilities
Act, persons in need of a
aaccl h soda 2etdo

anb p ohr oaarnea
ceeding, contact the ADA
coordinator at 33 Market
Street, Apalachicola, FL
32320 or telephone
850-653-8861 not later
than five (5) business days
prior to such proceeding.

MINrEn o Fll
980 N. Federal Hwy

a2on, FL 33432
561-362-6699
February 11, 18, 2010


5833T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 2ND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
FRANKLIN COUNTY
FLORIDA
SUNTRUST MORTGAGE,
INC.,
Plaintiff,
Vs
JEFFERY S. GALLOWAY
et, al
Defendants
CASE NO. 07-00405CA

RNSO NE TOOF CSHAAL
TER 45
RE-NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVENpursuanttoafinal
dua ug st fuecl 9
d00 t eAd ct IrNo
Court of the Second Judl-
r nk rcuCitounn anFdorldm
M RqAGE, I .N aUs,
and JEFFREY S. GALLO-
WAY et. al., are defend-
ants. I will sell to the high-
feasrt tand best biddee
Courthouse, steps at 33
MaaketFLStre A allalc
A f oMarch c201
property as set forth in
said order or final judg-
ment, to-wit:
Lot 8, Block E, of ST
GEORGE ISLAND GULF
BEACHES UNIT NO. 3, ac-
cording to the map or plat
thereof as recorded in Plat
Book, 2, Page 16, Public
Records of Franklin
County, Florida.
Commonly known as 1156
or Gorjlan rive lorl a
32328.
Dated at Apalachicola,
Florida this February 1,
so.
MARCIA JOHNSON
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Franklin County, Florida
By: Michele Maxwell
As Deputy Clerk
In accordance with the
Americans with Disabilities
Ac)c nsninmn to t
participate in this proceed-
Ing, shall, within a reason-
eedtunecpna anyAm)-
moer naA ch
850-653-8861 not later

tphan Ove )hbusaless days
MINERLEY FEIN, PA.
Attorneys for Plaintiff
980 N. Federal Hwy,

a2on, FL 33432
M1b362-669918, 2010





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